University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL)

 - Class of 1959

Page 1 of 372

 

University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1959 Edition, University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1959 Edition, University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1959 Edition, University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1959 Edition, University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1959 Edition, University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1959 Edition, University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1959 Edition, University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1959 Edition, University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1959 Edition, University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1959 Edition, University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1959 Edition, University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1959 Edition, University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 372 of the 1959 volume:

LltSHAHf F a BFAf i t-i o W i UJ o i 1 editor busim , editor: fern c. tottv business manager: John robinson niversity of florida gainesville, florida volume 49 - 1959 m i ijfc - t - semiiiole contents STUDENT LIFE 16 SPRING SUMMER FALL FEATURES 96 HONORS BEAUTY ACTIVITIES 118 PUBLICATIONS STUDENT GOVERNMENT OTHER STUDENT ACTIVITIES ATHLETICS 152 FOOTBALL BASKETBALL INTRAMURALS ORGANIZATIONS 188 SORORITIES FRATERNITIES ORGANIZATIONS UNIVERSITY 290 ADMINISTRATION COLLEGE DEANS GRADUATES EPILOGUE 352 Dedicated to... . . . THOSE many students who for some reason leave the University of Florida, never to return. Some leave in happiness, beginning a new life in marriage or a career; some leave in necessity, un- able to meet financial or scholastic requirements; and some are taken away, leaving behind them grief and eternal questions. The many tragedies at the University this year will never be forgotten or fully understood, yet they served as a bond, drawing those left behind closer to reality, and making all appreciate their many blessings. Although these names are removed from the University rolls, there will always be a place for each one in someone ' s memory, for each has made a contribution, however small, to the University. A __ The University: A Home Away From Home STUDENTS leaving their homes to begin a new life at college soon discover that the University is a city in itself. Not only are the people as varied in personality, interests, and origins as they are in a regular town the facilities and functions are as varied and similar also. Classrooms are merely a small part of the campus. The vine-covered halls conceal a way of life ... a home away from home pictured here in its many phases. The Administration Building houses the offices of the Univer- sity officials; the Registrar ' s Of- fice; the Division of Housing; the Student Bank; and the Stu- dent Personnel and business of- fices. Here is the Capitol of the University City. ome The Century Tower rising silent- ly above the treetops has become a controversial landmark. I J. HILLIS MILLER HEALTH CENTER October 20th, 1958, a signifi- cant day in the history of the University of Florida, saw the opening of the new $9.6 million Teaching Hospital and Clinics for the admission of patients. Officially cutting the ceremonial ribbon was the widow of the late president of the University for whom the J. Hillis Miller Health Center is named, Mrs. Miller, assisted by University of Florida President J. Wayne Reitz. The day was also marked by the ad- mission of the first patient, little Nancy Sue Smith of Williston. Over half a million square feet of space, devoted to health and medical education, research, and patient care, are revealed in this low level aerial view of the J. Hillis Miller Health Center. In the foreground is the newly activated Teaching Hospital and Clinics. The building to the rear is the Medical Sciences Building, opened and dedicated in 1956, which serves as the home of the Colleges of Medicine and Health Related Services. In the background can be seen the main University campus. The Teaching Hospital and Clinics as seen by patients and visitors. Design of the building captures the flavor of Florida living by the extensive use of glass, palms, and decorative colors. There are no patient rooms which do not feature large areas of glass through which the patient can enjoy the landscaping of the grounds. Unique in medical education and patient care is the Teaching Hospital ' s Ambulant Wing. The ambulant rooms are so designed that patients who do not require such costly services as nursing and bedside food service may enter the Teaching Hospital at lower rates and even bring a member of the family with them. Closely resembling a modern Florida motel, the ambukint wing has drawn liigh praise from many of the nations leading authorities on medical and health education and hospitalization. Home of the College of Nursing is the Teaching Hospital and Clinics. One wing of the fifth floor is devoted exclusively to the nursing arts where student nurses get the major portion of their training. Nursing students at the University of Florida are required to complete a four academic year curriculum for graduation and may live in dormitories and sorority houses just as other University coeds. J!tG . Attractively furnished and tastefully decorated, the medical student lounge invites relaxation and diversion by students in the College of Medicine. Although located in the Medical Sciences Building, the Lounge is accessible for students in any part of the Health Center. With such a lounge available, talking and other noise is kept to a minimum in student study areas. The waiting area for the Out-Patient Clinics was de- signed to resemble a large Florida room, and in addition to the natural brick wall on one side and glass wall border- ing a fenced patio on the other, features comfortable and color- ful furniture and decorations. Patients wait for their appoint- ments here or, in nice weather, outside in the patio. The educational philosophy of the Health Center is based on the concept that members of the health team who are trained together in the Health Center environment will gain a better understanding of the other members s functions and will be better prepared to work together in their professional careers. Medical, nursing, and pharmacy students, and students from the College of Health Related Services all utilize the educational and clinical facilities of the Center. M ost popular entranceicay to the Health Center for students is the lobby of the Medical Sciences Building which faces the main University campus. From this lobby, students board elevators for the upper floors, continue through a corridor to the Teaching Hospital and Clinics, enter the Library, or the study areas for medical students. I The public lobby of the Teaching Hospital and Clinics features an all glass wall facing the front of the building. Visitors can relax while waiting and listen to taped music or any of three radio stations through speakers in the ceiling. The University Food Service is kept busy day and night supplying food for hundreds of hungry college students; service all the way from full cafeteria meals to Campus Club coffee breaks. The Infirmary is a place popular by necessity, sistances to viruses and classes are low. Its doctors battle many epidemics each semester; especially during exam periods, when students ' re- r . .riHll " University recreational facilities are centered around the Florida Field and the main gymnasium around campus; tennis and handball courts, a golf course, a swimming pool, a new track and spaces for football, baseball, basketball and other sports are available to all students. Anderson Hall is a familiar building to most all of the students, for it houses English and humanities classes as well as being the home of the School of Arts and Sciences. , Matherly Hall, housing the Scnool ot Business Administration, is newer and more modern than most of the classroom buildings. A building always teeming with students is Peabody Hall, where mostly history and political science classes are held. At night the Klavets undergo a metamorphosis; the noisy children and animals disappear and parents ' energies are turned from domestic matters to academic ones. Each night the brilliantly lighted Library beckons students to study or tempts them to socialize with their friends during many study breaks. 12 Throughout weekends and vacations the lights of the Law Library are mercilessly kept burning as law students prepare earnestly for future careers. 13 The familiar floodlights brighten the lawns around the girls ' dorms so that it almost seems daytime. The back entrance to Rawlings Hall is silent as at last all the lights are out and the girls are safely asleep. ' I Resting bikes line the sidewalks of distant Hume Hall as their masters study or sleep within. The older, closer, and quieter Fletcher Hall is quite a con- trast to the newer boys ' dorms such as Hume Hall. ii in ii jini lisshTj 1! Ullfi + student life Spring Brings New Life and a New Semester AS the grass and leaves turn from brown to green, as heavy coats are returned to the mothballs, and as forgotten tans respond once more to warm sunlight, a new life and a new semester begins. For a while, spring fever rages across campus and stricken students seek comfort and cure from Cupid. Then the whirl of activities and the seemingly out- landish load of assignments bring responsibility and reality back to Florida students. Fraternities and sororities plan elaborate weekends; concerts, lectures, films, and plays fill the evenings of weekdays. Beauty queens are picked, sweet- hearts are chosen, and found, shiny trophies deck trophy cases, starry eyed girls proudly reign at pinning ceremonies, while struggling boys taste the cold waters of the Gator Pond. One by one the big and small events of the semester become memories, and at last the dismal sound of a typewriter break- ing the silence of an early morn and the continuous burning of a myriad of study lamps brings the realization that the spring semester is almost over. I The new twist to an old campus joke made students smile and forget their worries for a while. 18 aester - ' hd -.. Carl Gluck has become a campus legend because of his many escapades on campus and around the world. Weather-worn Murphree sits peacefully between decorations by inspired campus humorists. 19 Fairs Display This convenient twenty-seven foot cigaret lighter displayed in the Engineering Fair is explained by its inventor. This display in the Science Fair demonstrates how our houses may be lighted by atomic power in the future. Student ability in another field other than sci- ence is displayed by these modernistic paintings and objects in the Student Art Show. y jdents ' Progress sw 2$ HIGH school and college students are given an opportunity to show their progress and knowledge in elaborate exhibits displayed in the different " fairs. " The Engineering. Science. Mechanical, and Agricultural Fairs draw throngs of students and towns- people interested in seeing what novel and educational work has been done in or aside from their own field. These fairs, usually lasting about a week, are set up in the respective college buildings. Of interest also, is the professional-ap- pearing handywork evident in the Student Art Show. Outstanding work in different media such as sculpture, oils, and photog- raphy are also shown. Throughout each semester works of art or relevant displays in all fields are presented in lounges, show- cases, and on bulletin boards around the campus. Youngsters marvel at a mechanical Florida man welcoming visitors to the Fair Displays such as these insect collections and the honey bee project serve as good examples of the informational, yet interesting sights at the Agricultural Fair. 21 Don Allen leads all aspirants in a few cheers to start things off. After this initial warm up they were divided into small groups to review all the Florida cheers. After many hours of practice, it comes time for individual performances. Donia Clarke, a regular squad member, runs out to demonstrate her abil- ity as her time arrives. The audience watches intently as Rosemarie Meeks finishes her cheer with a high jump. Sp At last the suspense is over and there are loud congratulations and wide smiles for the new cheerleaders. Although one part of the cheer- leading story is over, most of the work and the fun is just beginning. until t te : The newly chosen cheerleaders are: Donia Clarke, Rosemarie Meeks, Sue Bussell, Barbara Mackin, and Bob Moxley. Others on the back row are: Dun Allen, Mike Crabb, Londra Hayes, Captain Ed Rich, Ronnie Sarajian, Nancy Warner, and Jerry Yachabach. Spirit Soars During Cheerleading Tryouts EACH fall during the football games thou- sands of spectators cheer with the cheer- leaders and marvel at their tricks. Few of them, however, appreciate or realize how much time and practice has gone into the performance of these high-spirited young- sters. From the tryouts each spring, until the final basketball games, the squad en- deavors to proudly represent the Univer- sity of Florida and to lead and build school spirit within the student body. The new cheerleaders demonstrate their agility as they per- form tricks at their first appearance, the Orange and Blue Game. Military Ball: Big Spring Weekend The ROTC Color Guard opens the big weekend with the Florida cadets in a display of precision drilling. Dean Brady, Queen Rosemarie Meeks, her Court, and ROTC officers review the maneuvers presented by the various groups. 24 I Tne Military Ba ' l Queen, Rosemarie Meeks, is flanked by her court; Jana Vickers, Lynne Morris, Ruth Dyer, and Judy King. The Gator Variety Band, led by Reid Poole, provides music to set the mood at the " Ball. " President and Mrs. Reitz, the Queen, her Court, and honored guests lead the grand march. An added attraction for the weekend was the fashion show in Mrs. Reitz ' s garden presented by Cohen ' s of Jacksonville and the Florida Union. 25 Varied Activities Fill thiprin Mr. Shapely ' s lecture on astronomy was well received by these young admirers. Alpha Omicron Pi was the winner in the novelty division of Panhellenic Sing. THE days and nights of each semester are filled with various activities that serve to inform and entertain University students and the townspeople. Numerous lecturers are presented by the University Lecture Series, or by different organizations indi- vidually; concerts are presented by student bands and glee clubs, or by faculty groups. Films of interesting and informational events at the University or portrayals of educational opportunities and facilities are frequently being made. Sororities prac- tice long hours on their presentation in the novelty and sentimental divisions of Panhellenic Sing and later during the year, the fraternities display their vocal talents. Delta Delta Delta again receives the trophy for the sentimental division. . ? 26 Fill iprmgtime Tables are turned as students listen to fac- ulty members displaying their talents in their concert in the Med Building Auditorium. The stirring music of the Military- Band takes the chill off the evening air as students gather in the Plaza to listen. Dr. Baxter explains his actions as he performs an experiment for a chemistry film. 27 This poster, an example of novel campaigning, probably brought quite a few votes to its author. Elections Were Calm and Uncompetitive An organized poster for the Liberty Party draws attention while the scattered poop of independ- ently running candidate goes unnoticed for the moment. Although election laws prohibited putting poop on trees, nothing could be said about elaborately decorated cars. 23 I I Students listening to WRLF hear the election returns as Dan Hackel and Don Allen broadcast them from the Florida L nion listening party. A week of campaigning and stomping is over, and stu- dents casually await their turn to vote outside the Hub. EVEN in the wee hours of the morning offers repeated in the dark, smoke-filled back rooms failed to persuade candidates to run or to tempt groups to challenge their alliances. The result was one powerful Liberty Party, chal- lenged in a few spots by fragments of the old Collegiate Party running independently. The campus was relatively clean of poop, but novel campaign ideas used on both sides proved worthwhile as the surprisingly large vote showed that at least the block can be shaken, and perhaps some day beaten. ictorious big five officers were : Presi- dent, Tom Biggs: Vice President. Emory Weatherly; Sec- retary-Treasurer. Jim Ade; Honor Court Chancellor, Hyatt Brown; and Clerk, George Baldwin. Newly elected President of the Student Body, Tom Biggs, gives his acceptance speech and promises to serve to the best of his ability. 29 Contests of Different jfok Rosemarie Meeks simultaneously receives the talent award from 1957 Miss University of Florida, Nancy Warner, and the overall trophy from attendants Barbara Moss and Arlene Saltzman. Varied costumes are worn by 1958 Court members after the talent portion of the contest. They are: Cathi Finnis, Laurie Truscott, Queen Rosemarie Meeks, Arlene Saltzman, and Barba ' ra Moss. In this contest, pretty starry eyed Rosemarie, of Miami, emerges winner and poses with her new trophy declaring her Miss University of Florida of 1958. 80 ds Were Held THE tenth annual Sigma Chi Derby brought numerous Greek spectators to view the novel floats prepared by the sororities, and to watch the humorous but messy field events. Points for placing in the float, field, and queen con tests were totaled, and at the big dance rounding out the day of festivities, it was announced that the over- all trophy went to Zeta Tau Alpha, and the Queen trophy was won by Norma Sarra. Zeta, Ann Megahee, and Delta Gamma, Penny Col- burn, blindly fight it out in the egg swatting contest. This coed made her mark by hitting her target at close range after failing in her chances at a distance. Londra Hayes, a Chi Omega, receives rather distasteful looks as she fails to catch the raw egg thrown by her partner and pavs the penalty. 81 New Trianon members proudly wearing the T signifying the highest honor a Florida woman can receive are: JoAnne Little, Linda Mehler, Bev Boales, Sally Bingham, and Pat Murphy. Those standing are Judy Hewitt, Penny Hes- ter, Jan Richards, Judy Machamer, and Margo Reitz. Each spring, to represent the International Cl ub, an Inter- national Queen and Court are selected. The 1958 Queen, Laurie Truscott, is flanked by court members, Raquel Ro- queta, Judy King, Ton! Heimbeck, and Marlene Black- welder. Pete Henney stumbles through the air in the Swim Fins ' spring water production. 32 -igantic mural depicting satire on campus scene forms the background for Charlie Spivak and his band at Spring Frolics. The singing of Al Alberts and the Four Vr-. featured vocalists, helped make IFC ' - Spring Frolics a success. This completely furnished model home as one of the displays featured in the annual Home Show presented by archi- tecture and building construction stu- dents. - .11 _ v KmM, Women students vote on those who will represent them on WSA. Spring Brought P SPRING fever soon wore off and students were ready to face problems with energy and ingenuity. The controversy over whom the new Women ' s Student Association officers would be was easily decided by votes Anne Booke was elected the new President. The larger controversy over the en- forcement of liquor laws taking beer away from minors, however, was resolved only after repeated entreaties by student body leaders, and finally the police persuaded the milling boys that " rioting " would bring nothing more than a bad reputation to the school. Hundreds of students milled around campus, dorms, and Jma ly Panhellenic Row in protest over the enforcement of the 21 age limit to buy beer. notices, best read closely, were posted throughout the campus in vain protest over bermuda regulations. 34 " , iy Controversies First day Then . . . males pondered the new innovation. some did, tome didn ' t. TO go along with informal arid comfortable Fiof- ida living, WSA passed a ruling at last allowing girls to wear regulation bermudas on campus at all hours. At first, only a few brave souls ignored the stares of fellow students to be comfortable. Then, as time progressed, the newness wore off and bermuda garbed coeds received a normal amount of attention and finally, it seemed as normal to see attractive girls wearing bermudas as it did to see knobby-kneed boys wearing them. Now . . . bermudas are the word! 35 Bob Bate, freshman Orange Peel Editor, proudly distributes issues of the coveted humor magazine. Students waiting in line to receive their copy of the 1958 Seminole might well have waited as hundreds of yearbooks were left unclaimed. Indecisive seniors mull over graduation invitations, trying to determine how many they need for the approaching big occasion. 36 Joim iotty penorms his last duties as Editor of the 1958 Seminole as he gives the awards at the Seminole banquet. Campus leaders, most of them unrecognized by honorary Flori- da Blue Key, celebrate the formation of Florida Church Key. Spring Turns to Summer and... THE leaves of the calendar have turned rapidly and once more it is time to tie up the loose ends of another se- mester. After many hours of fun, frolic, and hard work, attention is turned to the distribution of final editions of the different publications; and to the end of the semester banquets and parties, no longer plans, but finally realities. Soon, however, the fact that projects and term papers are due and over due becomes the center of attention. Lights burn long and continuously in the dorms and libraries as students quit seeking sympathy because of their difficult schedules and begin to frantically pour over dusty texts and unintelligible notes for their first final. Soon it will all be over, temporarily for some and permanently for others. Once again the familiar phrases promising that next semester everything will be different ring throughout the emptying halls as students forget their books and depart on long-awaited summer vacations. Library chairs begin to fill as the time to cram for finals again arrives. With electrographic lead pencils in hand, students concentrate on their biology finals. Peaceful evenings and striking sunsets such as this one in framing Dan McCarty Hall were remembered by all summer students. FINALS had no sooner ended and grades been posted when once again the campus was flooded with a group of eager students. This time they were of a different and more determined type; many were teachers working on their de- grees, many were freshmen desiring to begin college life gently, some were students picking up extra credits or making up for lost ones, and some were merely students taking ad- vantage of the friendly and relaxing atmosphere of the campus during the summer. This summer was highlighted by an active political cam- paign and a " cool " Summer Frolics. Many informal fra- ternity parties, tubing excursions, visits to Camp Wauberg and the University Pool, or just casual gatherings on the lawns filled hot, carefree days and nights. Soon, however, days were not so carefree; their steaming hours were spent in air-conditioned buildings studying for finals, just as difficult and important as those of a regular semester. Finally, impossible as it may seem, the eight weeks had passed and another semester was completed. Original but ineffective posters such as this one served to gain the attention of potential voters. A regular two-party election meant cluttered greenboards to be read at leisure. Student body fresidenti.il cand.d-ites were jerry Browder. and Mary Jane McPherson, who broke the precedent of having all male candidates. Jerry Browder, victorious presidential candidate, is given a trip to the Gator Pond to celebrate. Summer School Life Meant High Spirits and High Temperatures An Executive Council meeting is presided over by Jerry Browder while Harold McCart. Vice President, and Norman Wyckoff. Secretary, look on with interest. Emmet Anderson, Chancellor, and Cliff Landers, Clerk, discuss a case briefly before the Honor Court session begins. 39 The Allegro Trio featuring the harpist was one of the groups sponsored by the Lyceum Council. Entertainment was Varied and Unique The Florida Players ' produc- tion of the " King of Hearts " entertained lar.e audiences of students and townspeople alike. 40 ' EACH semester many cultural programs are planned and presented by the Lyceum Council, the Florida Players, the University Lecture Series or other University groups. These programs in- clude singers, choruses, bands, comedies or trage- dies, or literary figures, such as Robert Frost, of interest to townspeople or University students and personnel with diversified tastes. The sponsoring groups try to present throughout each year a se- lection of all types of noted talent hoping to educate as well as entertain. A large, gaily dressed rhoru singr the rousing tinale to the Florida Players " performance of " The Red Mill. " ,que Another musical instrument, an accordion, was featured by the Lyceum Council. Unusual but colorful cos- tumes were worn by the Dance Troup appearing on campus. sponsored by the Lyceum Council. Dean Frank Adams learns orien- tation procedures from Dean Boldt in preparation for his new position as Assistant Dean of Men. Although the atmosphere was warm and lazy, work continued on Summer Gator advertising bv Jo Leps Charlotte Ward and Barbara Hayes as did work in other extracurricular activities all over the campus! An informal panel discussing the problems and place of religion on campus was part of the brief Religion in Life summer program. 42 Nan Locher and Sally Pigman were court members of Summer Frolics ' yueen, Fnyiiis Lagasse. A Cool Time Was Had by All at Sno-Ball Frolics Music for the Sno Ball was provided by versatile Dean Hudson and his band. A ?urpri ed audience participates in the floor show of the Sno Ball. To combat the he_t. the theme and decorations of Summer Frolics were made wintery and cool. Broward Hall was alternately dark and light, depending on the short course or workshop students inhabiting it for brief periods. Summer School Draws Quickly to an End The University of Florida again was host to several hundred high school student leaders attending the State Youth Workshop. Here the students meet informally to divide into interest groups. Informal aitire at their last fling, a " sock hop, " was appropriate to the atmosphere and the college setting. 44 The summer band put numerous practice hours to advantage by presenting twilight concerts in the Plaza. Once again it ' s registration time, but this time it ' s not so crowded, as just summer school students are " competing. " STUDENTS are still catching their breath and marveling that the summer classes are over when finals are a reality. During the last few weeks of school there were numerous diversions heralding the semester ' s end brought by different groups visiting campus. Students took time out from studies to tease and examine wide-eyed high school students at Florida for the State Youth Workshop and for a special orientation program acquainting the top ten percent of the incoming freshmen with the University. People enrolled in square dancing and other short courses also received the attention of regular students before they realized that the books were to be studied, not the people. The books are gone and the spirits are dragging as this student relives his last exam before packing for his long trip home. .jr.-gjrjg. . .- - KJ. ' - AT- . ? 35-v - 45 Fall Semester Begins and Ends in Chaos THE fall semester suddenly arrived, with students scarcely having time to unpack their clothes, buy their books, and study their schedules before the first football game. From this time forward, life for the student was one continuous round of activities: football games, dances, concerts, a gala Homecoming, a quieter Frolics, exams, and long hours of classes vied for his time. This year, tragedies marred the happiness and serenity of many lives, but weeks continued to pass, and important events came and were gone, disregarding suddenly altered plans and grief. Finally, the old refrain of hastily clicking typewriters was heard through the long cold nights as time for finals again arrived. Students had no time for reflections, for the tedious term papers and projects monopolized the minds and hands of those who suddenly realized that this could perhaps be their last semester. For many this semester was the last in their college career; but for many others it merely meant that another semester had passed, and that it was time to make plans and resolutions for the one to come. The first thing to meet the eyes of returning students was this sign of welcome from the ATO -:::. - Students had scarcely arrived when the first lunction in their honor was held Florida Union Open House. The lobby of Broward becomes a scene of organized chaos as freshman girls arrive to register, and the boys arrive to watch them. Orientation Guided Thirty-Five Hundred ; Envelopes for each freshman were carefully and tediously packed by staff members. Harry Mahon and Frank Pagnini make sure nil are in order. Harry Mahon, Student Director of Orientation, speaks to group leaders as they first return to begin orientation. Dean Frank Adams orients the group leaders with the job they are expected to fulfill. f , t Harry and Dr. Adams give directions to some thirty-five hundred freshmen as they meet together with their group leaders for the first time. One of the many tours taken by the frosh was through the Florida Union, where colorful displays depicted Union activities. Always popular to new and old students alike is the frosh Talent Night, where new students display their talents. The Scholarship Convoca- tion held during the first week of classes always has an impressive entrance of robed faculty and adminis- tration members. f i ' Dave solemnly carries his many belongings to his new home in Hume Hall. For the Freshmen, Orientation Begins the Semester EACH semester an elaborate schedule of events to familiarize incoming freshmen and transfers with the University of Florida is planned and executed. Each semester these new students have new and exciting experiences familiar to those around them, for although the times and individual may vary, the experiences remain the same. David Lamar Brown, from Mt. Dora, brings to mind some of the phases of early life at the University as he grins his way through arrival, the numerous meetings, and finally through his first social and fraternity occasions. Soon the weariness and disappointments of orientation week are forgotten, the greenness fades, and these times become happy memories. Dave dubiously studies and tries out the rat caps which are to be worn until the Georgia game. One of the most important and familiar events of all students is the casual meet- in ' : of other students. Here Dave is introduced to Jane Sloan by Ron Sara- jian. A few moments of good conversation and relaxation in the Hub begin a new friendship. ffi The story of boy meets girl is continued as Dave and Jane go along their way, discovering a multitude of things to discuss about their new home. 51 Dave and other group members receive a welcome and a package of information blanks from their group leader, Denny Crews. Several hundred heads are bent in concentration as incoming freshmen take ACE tests to determine their scholastic standing. Dave listens intently to instruc- tions given during the speech and hearing forum, after which his physical senses were checked. 52 Dave meets briefly with an advisor to determine what course? he should take. Dave goes through the traffic card line quickly, as it takes little time to indicate a freshman has no car. At last comes the time to pay all financial obligations to the Univer- sity. Dave comple ' .es his registration as he pays his fees to the cashier and is ready to learn the schedule he has just obtained. 53 A i Dave meets President and Mrs. Reitz, and Harry Mahon, Student Director of Orientation, at the President ' s Reception. The audience applauds and discusses the variety of performances given at Frosh Talent Night. Dave and his date, Pal Peeples, a freshman from Miami, cheer at their first Florida football game. I J At the information booth, Dave receives information and a sunny smile as he signs up for fraternity rush. Dave meets boys of all personalities and descriptions from the different fraternities; at last, he makes a decision and is congratulated as he joins the brotherhood of ATO at their rush banquet. BOYS ' rush, occurring during Orientation, is a period of organized chaos with boys competing for other boys ' time and atten- tion. The girls are temporarily abandoned as fraternities entertain the bewildered freshmen with dinners, stag parties, or whatever methods they find to acquaint and impress them with their fraternity and all that it upholds. Finally, after a round of activities, both relax as bids are given and new life and enthusiasm comes to each fraternity. Sig Eps extend the glad hand of rush to boys as they arrive for a rush party. Rushees are surrounded by brothers during a rush function, a familiar sight during rush week. The first football game, against ICLA. was celebrated indoors by enthusiastic Gators such as these Pikes and their dates. Pretty Carol Woodward adeptly twirls a hoola hoop during the eye-catching half-time show at the first home game. Gators gather around a giant bonfire to cheer the team to victory in the Georgia game. The fall was a series of football weekends sp rinkled with classes, rush, and numerous minor activities. IT seems that as soon as the boys are at long last free from rush so they can date, then the weekends are taken up by girls ' rush. The girls go through a more strict and organized rush beginning with ice water teas and becoming progressively more selective and formal until it climaxes with the preferential parties. Bids are extended then and choices are made by the rushees; these indications of interest are matched and the new Greeks are welcomed into fraternity life. Girls wait nervously outside the sorority houses for the ice water teas to begin. Groups of girls troup from the dorms to Sorority Row for the second round of parties. 4BB1HT ' " Rushees return home excitedly discussing their experiences at the theme parties. At last, girls again wait anxiously outside the sorority houses, but this time it is for the last round of parties, the preferentials. .. I J A voter flips a coin to see which party to vote for an indication of the interest in fall elections. FALL elections created little interest, as the only positions at stake were the class officers generally considered functionless anyway. About the only voters were Greeks required to vote by their parties the block held, and the Liberty Party candidates filled the positions. Sororities and fraternities continued their meetings and early morning dis- cussions, protecting their interests for the big spring elections already being anticipated. Election officials doze and dream while waiting for voters to appear. Beauty Competition Was Difficult at Homecoming t ? Mrs. U. of F. contestants peek nervously from behind the curtains while awaiting their turn. Th e same contestants are transformed, as this time they await the final judging. Number Nine, Mrs. Adelaide Few, was chosen Mrs. U. of F. Again behind the scenes, contestants in the Homecoming Queen contest put on the finishing touches of makeup before their final omiprtiti. Pus t Patsy Buchanan and Pat McLaughlin look on happily as President Reitz congratulates the 1958 Homecoming Sweetheart. Ton! Heimbeck. Pat McLaughlin. Patsy Buchanan, and Toni Heimbeck; Homecoming Court members and sweetheart, received statewide publicity for their honors. ' The skits during tryouts were seen in a ditlerent light by the electricians working on the technical end of the productions. The Gator Growl office was a scene of much activity throughout summer school and the fall semester in preparation for the gala show. WHEN we look behind the scenes, we get an entirely different picture of the Homecoming celebration. We see numerous students working busily not only during the fall, but at the end of the spring semester and during the long, hot summer. Ideas and plans are made and discarded by the hundred; all use their imaginations, time, and leadership to piece together a Homecoming more complete and spectacular than ever before. One appreciates more the finished product when they realize the immense amount of time, energy, and money necessary to present this all-student show. Behind the scenes again: a fraternity crouches anvionslv while waiting for their turn to perform. Judge Hale and his wife confer briefly between skit.- dnrirm the skit trvouts. 62 hile the dignitaries were socializing at the Blue Key Banquet, their wives were entertained at the Trianon banquet and fashion show. Pert Pat Peeples greets Senator Holland at the Blue Key Smoker. Dignitaries Were Royally Entertained President Reitz. Governor Collins and W. Thomas Rice, guest speaker, converse at the Blue Key Banquet. A multitude of alumni meet and discuss old times as they feast at the Alumni Barbecue. 63 Numerous high sch with a massed band piece. EACH year it seems that the Gator Growl celebration becomes more elaborate and spectacular. This year, Pre- Growl featured several high-stepping bands, skits, and talented students displaying their talent. Growl included the best of skits, individual acts, musical groups, and beauty; ending with a striking display of brilliant and noisy fire- works. Throughout the evening, the crowd anxiously awaited the final awards. First place in the skits went to Pi Lambda Phi, and the Sweepstakes trophy was won by Sigma Nu. Some went home with trop hies, but all left with the feeling that they had witnessed or performed a show to be proud of. Delta Phi Epsilon members give their " Recipe for Love. " Celebrated toastmaster, " Dutch " Shulen berger, was the Gator Growl emcee High-spirited Delta Gammas perform their skit, a take-off on " Cat on a Hot Tin Roof. " I The morbid, but popular Pi Lam k!t. " Incision on the Idiot, or Cutting the Fool, " won first place in the skit divi-ion. " Trouble in Cator City, " presented by Sigma Nu, brought roars of laughter from the crowd but only second place honors. Gator Growl is Again Spectacular The sky above Gainesville wa pierced by brilliant sky rocket as the crowd stood transfixed underneath the fireworks display. Florida Blue Key bade goodnight to the thousands of spectators as the 1958 Gator Growl came to an end. 65 Sigma Chi ' s " Witchdoctor " decorations replaced 1957 ' ' wait till next year " sign spectacularly enough to win first place in the Orange Homecoming Decorations were Elaborate S.A.E. ' s worked diligently to finish their massive decorations but ended putting up a sign " 21 miles to High Springs " on unfinished columns. Popular pizza theme won first place honors for A. D. Pi ' s. This Chi Phi villain captured the iirst place trophy in [lit- Blue League. Fraternity boys gladly lend a helping hand to Alpha Chis on their prize winning Carousel-a-Brate float. Sig Eps won honors with their ornate float designed for a festive atomic blast. STUDENTS and visitors alike spend many pleasant hours each Homecoming riding around seeing and comparing elaborate decorations designed by fraternity and in- dependent groups. Some groups spend hundreds of dollars and hours in prepa- ration for their house decorations or floats. Lights burn late the last days before the big celebration in a final mad rush for the finishing touches. A few hasty prayers ask for favorable weather and for favor- able judging so that their group might be one to display shiny new trophies. Queen Toni Heimbeck and court members Patsv Buchannan and Pat McLauchlin survev the crowd from atop their special float. HOMECOMING .JCfl TL Before . . . the Plaza Pavilion with recog- nition for each college is being constructed. After . . . The Pavilion completed attracts visitors by its modern architecture. The Life and Leaning exhibit in the library displays the work of the different colleges in the University. JfflF THROUGHOUT the day, there were various performances and exhibits sponsored by University groups to show the alumni what they had done, and were planning to do in the future. This year the Homecoming committees at- tempted to emphasize the academic accomplishments of the University as well as present a gala celebration; this resulted in exhibits pictured here such as the Life and Learning one and the Plaza Pavilion. Separate college coffee hours were also planned to further acquaint alumni with progress at the University. Dick Jones momentarily is the center of attention during the John Marshall Bar Association skits. 68 Aqua Gator members twist into the water during one of the Swimcapades performances. Toni Heimbeck receives the Fergy Ferguson Award from Bob Graham as Tom McAliley looks on. This award will go to the outstanding football player of the previous year. The Homecoming Dance after the game featured two bands playing all types of music in the " festive " atmosphere. Albert acquired a little Iriend to keep him company along with rus usual gilts ol pennies and road marker . FALL was a series of football games enhanced by big dances and parties. An unusually large season of home games meant almost completely filled schedules of fun for most Florida students, highlighted bv Homecoming and the FSU-Frolics weekend. Then it was a brief rest as students left in droves for home over the welcome Thanksgiving holidays. When they returned, the big weekends were over and it was at last time to buckle down and study. A great deal of spirit was shown al the football games whether for school or fraternity, but here loyalty is c|iirstimied a the Gators cheer for Arkansas. 70 Seminole cheerleaders soon lost their spirits as Florida won the first ci ntrover?ial game between the two state universities. Rosemarie Meeks left a week earlier than most students, for she was to appear in the Miss Florida judging. fw- The crowds are gone, leaving only a few students wandering away from the soon silent stadium as another football season ends. Mary Ann Hollingsworth happily smiles as she accepts a date for Frolics with Jimmy Lanier. Mary Ann cheers at the joint F.S.U.-Florida pep rally held before the big game. IT .-aT ' Man Ann Hollingsworth and Jimmy Lanier squint from the bright sunlight during the football game. Frolics Features FSU Clash UNLIKE Homecoming, students have but to enjoy Frolics, free from lengthy hours spent on decorations and skits. Fall Frol- ics being the same weekend as the long- awaited FSU " battle " , brought a tenser and more spirited atmosphere. Crowds of Florida State students poured into town hoping that their trip may become a vic- tory celebration after the " first " of foot- ball games. Although the Gators claimed the victory, both schools still enjoyed a memorable weekend, remembering that there is always next year. A bie date means big preparation?, but for once it is fun to roll hair. pol:sh nails, and take extra care on makeup. Jimmy appreciates the time spent on preparation as he greets his lovely date. Mary Ann and Jimmy relax between events and talk over fun already had and plans of fun to come as the big weekend progresses. The crowded dance floor is unnoticed by happy couples at the formal dance after the game. Mary Ann and Jimmy meet Stan Ken- ton and June Christy, the noted enter- tainers, at the formal dance. An exciting end to an exciting weekend. A traffic jam results as damp students rush into Peabody and dry ones hesitate to leave the safety of the walls. The handy umbrella eliminates the necessity of a quick conversation, as students ignore the rain and casually talk. THERE are many rainy days at the University, despite the famed Florida sunshine, which bring many unusual sights to those eyes dry enough to see them. Casual observers may laugh at the traffic jams caused by some hasty and some hesitant students dodging the rain; by running students slipping in puddles; by cloaked figures casually riding on economy-sized bicycle; and by strange-looking, bedraggled friends caught unexpectedly until they also are caught by impartial Nature. Soon all Florida students become accustomed to sopping shoes and dripping hair, especially during football weekends and exam periods, and fail to stop and notice the strange world about them. Students able to lift their eyes despite the rain and see where they are walking are surprised to see unlikely scenes s-jch as this bicycle built for two. Classes are out, and hordes of students rush to the Hub to spend sometimes hours for a break from the books. All Purpose Hub is Always Popular Food lines are usually lengthy whether students are buying a meal or just coffee and donuts. THE Hub, or Student Service Center, at- tracts hundreds of students all hours of each day. Familiar cries of " see you at the Hub " hint of times to be spent with numerous friends drinking coffee or cokes, playing cards, gossiping, or maybe even studying. Many occupations of the Hub- bers are shown here, but many sights and experiences go unpictured except in fond memories of individuals. Many hours of coffee drinking are evidenced by the height of the towers this adept, but bored Hubber is constructing. Silent students bury their heads and thoughts in the morning papers, oblivious to those about them. I A Time passes, but the card enthusiasts continue their game, losing some players but gaining others as classes and faces change. Noisy conversations and shuffling footsteps are ignored as these students compare homework notes before class. Tables are often covered with prob- lfma hnatilv onlvosl ut tho lo t mi . lems hastily solved at the last minute. 78 I Christmas and other holiday decorations are unnecessary to foster high spirits, for the Hub is always occupied by laughing groups during rush hours. Couples find room for a quiet conversation in the midst of the bustling student center. Many life-long friendships and memories are credited to the Hub by enthusiastic Hubbers. 79 Many Small Events Conclude the Semester AS the big weekends pass and are forgot- ten, numerous small, but important, events take their places. There are dedications signalling progress at the University or in the city; there are concerts and talent shows depicting a different side of the faculty members ' personalities, there are lectures, special dinners honoring different groups and many other events filling the remaining fall hours. President Strozier of Florida State University told of progress at the state universities in his speech sponsored by the University Lecture Series. International suppers honoring foreign countries were planned and prepared by the Florida Union Board. Here cooks test their creations for a Ger- man Supper. 80 I Diversity officials and education majors were proud to see I The old facilities were returned to full use by the University. iedication of the new P. K. onge experimental school. Dean Brady and Dr. Philpot change their appearances com- pletely as they sing a duet in the Faculty Talent Show. 81 The Delta Gamma pledges solved the problem of making money for the pledge project one familiar to all pledges by auctioning off belongings left unclaimed by careless sisters. The freshmen officers planned road blocks on all sides of Gainesville to earn money for the March of Dimes. EACH semester students rack their brains for new and successful means to raise funds for and to support projects. Whether these projects are for individual groups or are service projects directed in the interests of all students and townspeople as well, the students work enthusiastically and diligently to make the undertakings successful and beneficial. Here are but a few of the ideas contrived and supported by the students. In order to get additional funds so more issues may be published, Orange Peel staff members started selling the ever-popular humor magazine for a quarter. The Alpha Tau Omegas make drivers slow down, and think of how a holiday may easily become a tragedy. 83 President Reitz delivers his annual Christmas message to the campus. The I Diversity choir also helped him begin a merry Christmas on campus. Christmas on Campus Brought Inspiration Each year the lighting of a giant tree donated to the University by Mrs. Reitz and Trianon helps bring the holiday spirit to the campus. 84 ation CHRISTMAS at Florida becomes a cele- brated occasion as numerous groups plan inspirational programs and gay parties. The annual message from President Reitz usually begins the series of Christmas activities which range from colorful dances to parties for blind and underprivileged children sponsored by the fraternities and sororities. Spirits are so lifted by caroling groups and brilliantly decorated trees and houses, that students find it difficult to remain in classes until it is finally time to leave for celebrations at home. Dean Hale dramatically gives his annual reading of Charles Dickens " . " The Christmas Carol. " Dean Hale receives refreshments from Terry Schaffner at the reception held in his honor by the Sigma Nus. 85 I Barbara Moss and her fiancee, Billy Booker, take advantage of mistletoe at the Tri Dclt Christmas party. Delta Gammas are bundled warmly as they annually tour the fraternity houses singing popular Christmas carols. 86 Cheerful students decorate a big tree preparing for the Florida Union Board ' s " Silver Ball. " Underprivileged children are royally entertained at a party in their honor given by Alpha Omicron Pi. - 87 Fall Semester Ends as Finals Begin Asain Studenls ' names are checked off as they prepare to enter Walker Auditorium, this time for a final rather than the usual progress test. Heads are bowed in concentration as students ponder their exam questions. THERE are few words left to tell the story of another semester coining to an end, for each semester and story are similar. Final partving is finished and students forget Gatorland or fraternity basements and turn to dusty books; hoping that their luck, if nothing el e. will pull them through difficult exams. Plans and self-promise? are again made for the next semester. The crowds coming into the girls ' dorms are thinner as boys forget the coffee dates and study the books instead. The library " population " always increase? during the exam periods, giving students an ideal place to study yet still socialize. Students Leave: Some for Good, Som 13 F M The same old signs decorate the gym, telling students where to pick up or leave registration cards in preparation for the next semester ' s classes. Collections of clothes and souvenirs are packed to go home for a few weeks with these underclassmen. For the seniors it will be a different story, for their belongings will be packed to leave for good. WjBriefly AT last, those who have survived the C- courses; the even more difficult upper division studies; and the romantic, finan- cial, and numerous emotional experiences are ready to graduate and leave the Uni- versity permanently. Their graduation story includes many new and welcome ex- periences hoped for some day by under- classmen. - For seniors, there are extra meetings before and during exams telling them what to do for their coming graduation. ally spreads out all her materials necessary to finish her final reports and observations in education. The Graduation Story Sally discusses her completed notebook in an informal conference with her advisor. 92 SALLY Bingham. a Gainesville girl grad- uating from the College of Education, finds that graduation now is a reality, not merely a dream: accordingly it requires planning and work. Sally ' s time is spent making final arrangements with her pro- fessors and advisor; attending meetings with numerous other seniors informing them of procedures; sending invitations; and performing numerous tedious tasks necessary before leaving the school. I Once the notebooks and reports are completed, graduation invitations and announcements are waiting to be sent. Book? are finished, no further research is necessary; the money from selling them will come in handy to Sally as she finds many items to be bought tend to disturb the budget. m 93 Sally struggles with a snap as she tries a robe on for size. As she finishes tasks one by one, the realization that school is at last over comes nearer. A member of the Symphony Orchestra, Sally attends her last practice before she appears with it in the graduation ceremony. Graduation day finally approaches, and the robe and mortar board are worn for the last time. Sally carefully arranges her lassel and makes last-minute touches. After graduation, Sally is honored with a tea given by her mother. She chats with Mrs. Charlotte Ward, her sister and her mother. ! 95 -k ' Tiff - 1959 THOMAS DEAN AARON . . . Tommy . . . achieved campus-wide fame on the golf team . . . Florida Intramural Golf Champion . . . ' 58 S.E.C. Golf Champion . . . honored in ' 57- ' 58 Alligator Hall of Fame . . . member of Kappa Alpha Order. JAMES LEE ADE . . . Jim . . . served student body as Secretary-Treasurer . . . honored by Florida Blue Key . . . member of Kappa Alpha . . . SARAH LOUISE BINGHAM . . . Sally . . . member of Pi Lambda Theta and Kappa Delta Pi Hon- oraries . . . served as president of Kappa Delta Pi ... Florida Blue Key Speaker . . . member of University Symphony Orchestra . . . tapped by Trianon ... a credit to Delta Gamma. BEVERLY ANN BOALES . . . Bev . . . active on campus as Pan- hellenic President . . . chairman of Greek Week . . . served Women ' s Student Association in various ca- pacities . . . president of Zeta Tau Alpha Sorority . . . honored by Trianon. JAMES HYATT BROWN . . . Hyatt . . . served as chancellor and justice of Honor Court . . . vice president of Phi Eta Sigma . . . president of his fraternity, Phi Delta Theta . . . worked on Homecoming Committees ... an asset to the University. RICHARD BRYAN BURK . . . Dick . . . active in campus activi- ties . . . served as Director and Production Coordinator of Gator Growl . . . takes time out from law school to take part in Phi Alpha Delta Legal Fraternity . . . a credit to Phi Gamma Delta, which he served as president . . . honored by Florida Blue Key. , ;;.; -i : ' . - .,.. DAVID ARNOLD CALKIN . . . Dave . . . swimming brought him fame . . . captain of the swimming team . . . most valuable swimmer award . . . All-time SEC records . . . served as president of Beta Theta Pi ... an honor student in the college of engineering. JOHN BLAIR CULPEPPER . . . Blair . . . served fraternities as vice president of IFC . . . president of Sigma Chi Fraternity . . . Foot- ball . . . Secretary of " F " Club . . . Vice President of Scabbard and Blade . . . Executive Council . . . Blue Key Speaker ' s Bureau brought him fame. JAMES HOWARD DUNN . . . Jimmy . . . brought many a cheer from the football stands . . . had the honor of being chosen the most outstanding player in FSU and Georgia games . . . member of Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity . . . received most valuable player award (Feray Ferguson Award) . F Club. LEE CAMERON FENNELL . . . Lee . . . served as Managing Edi- tor and Editor-in-Chief behind the desk of the Alligator office . . . member of Sigma Delta Chi, pro- fessional journalism fraternity . . . honored by Florida Blue Key . . . worked on orientation and religion- in-life week. ' 98 HALL of FAME GILBERT SEAY GOSHORN . . . Gil ... familiar face in politics . . . Secretary of Insurance . . . -rned as Chairman of Downtown Committee for Homecoming and many other capacities . . . chosen for Florida Blue Key ... a credit to Alpha Tau Omega, his fra- ternity. DANIEL ROBERT GRAHAM . . . Bob . . . active in student govern- ment as Chancellor of the Honor Court . . . was president of his fraternity. Sigma Nu . . . high scholarship brought him admission into Phi Eta Sigma . . . served on Executive Committee for Re- ligion-in-Life Week . . . honored by Blue Key. PENELOPE FAY HESTER . . . Penny . . . lady engineer active in campus functions . . . served as president of Swim Fins . . . chosen for Trianon and elected treasurer . . . engineering activi- ties include chairmanship in the Society of Women Engineers . . . also serves as Treasurer of Sigma Tau Honorary. JUDITH ANN HEWITT . . . Judy . . . active in Florida Union activities and Swim Fins . . . was chairman of Hostess Committee for Florida Union Board . . . also served on the Board of Directors . . . active as Swim Fins " President . . . Vice President of Delta Delta Delta and a member of Trianon . a credit to the Tri-Delts. - EWIS KAPNER . . . ou . . . acting ability brought iim fame . . . served as president f National Collegiate Player? . . . was Chairman of Public Relations ' ommittee and Religion-in-Life Ixec. Committee while in the Stu- dent Religious Association . . . apped for Blue Key. an honor ' or him and his fraternity. HAROLD KLAPPER . . . Harry ... I niversity debate was his pride . . . was National Tau Kappa Alpha Debate Champion . . . served 3? its president . . . also served as President of Florida Debate Society . . . member of Pi Lambda Phi Fraternity and Florida Blue Kev. GEORGE S. LING. JR. . . . George . . . student government was his biggest interest . . . served on Executive Council and was Secretary of Finance . . . Presi- dent of Beta Theta Pi Fraternity . . . worked on Religion-in-Ldfe Week as Finance Chairman . . . member of Phi Eta Sigma Hon- orary. JO ANNE LITTLE . . . Jo Anne . . . active in various campus functions . . . served as president of Trianon . . . Execu- tive Council was also one of her accomplishments . . . was Vice President of Women ' s Glee Club . . . held office of Secretary in Alpha Lambda Delta Honorary ... a proud member of Delta Delta Delta. 99 HALL of FAME JUDITH ANN MACHAMER . . . Judy . . . serves as Secretary of Trianon while she branches out into other activities . . . President of the Florida Union Board . . . served as President of Mallory Hall . . . was an active member of the Women ' s Student Association and served as chairman of the Elections Committee ... a credit to her sorority, Alpha Chi Omega. ROBERT EUGENE PARK . . . Bob . . . active law student . . . independent . . . tapped for Flor- ida Blue Key due to campus ac- tivities . . . Secy.-Treasurer of JMBA . . . Editor, Peninsula . . . work led to position of Assistant Chairman of Homecoming. GEARY DENEGRE MARTIN... Geary . . . active in intramurals as Student Director of Recreation . . . also serves on the Intramural Board . . . has had a hand in politics through the Executive Council . . . was also Swimcapades Chairman for ' 58 Homecoming . . . an active member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. RANDOLPH WILLIAM MCLAUGHLIN . . . Randy ... an industrial engineer who has been active on campus . . . served as Student Director of Intramurals ... is an Air Force ROTC graduate . . . tapped for Florida Blue Key and an active member of Kappa Alpha. PATRICIA JOAN MURPHY . . . Murf ... a Fort Lauderdale coleen interested in publications . . . served as Editor of Co-Edikette and Feature Editor of the Alligator . . . President of Theta Sigma Phi . . . high scholarship brought her honors in Alpha Lambda Delta and campus activities put Trianon at her threshold ... a member of Delta Gamma Sorority. MARGARET ANN REITZ . . . Margo . . . active member of Delta Delta Delta Sorority . . . achieved Trianon through her work on the Student Religious Association and other campus activities . . . serves as Vice President of Trianon . . . was Chairman of Religion-in-Life Week and Vice President of SRA. C. EDWARD RICH, JR. ... Ed . . . familiar face seen on the sidelines during football season . . . serves as head cheerleader . . . has been a Florida Blue Key Speaker for two years . . . active as president of Student Religious Association ... a member of Sigma Chi Fraternity and a recent Blue Key tappee. JOSEPH MILLER RIPLEY . . . Joe ... a Jacksonville boy serving as president of the Interfraternity Council . . . active in campus politics . . . served as Senior Class Vice President . . . also was Treasurer of Lambda Chi Alpha, his fraternity . . . capacities also included the position of chief jus- tice of the traffic court. 100 fcTffi .. 1959 JAMES CURTIS RINAMAN . . . Jim . . . takes time out from Law School for campus activities . . . worked on Homecoming as Tech- nical Coordinator . . . served on Florida Blue Key Speakers Bureau . . . has been active in his job as Secretary of Men ' s Affairs and Men ' s Council . . . Freshman Forum and Civil Defense are his greatest interests ... a credit to his fraternity. Phi Gamma Delta, which he served as President. JUU MtlfH JOSEPH SCHWARTZ . . . Joe . . . serves as President of Pi Lambda Phi and lists debate as his favorite interest ... is vice president of Tau Kappa Alpha. Honorary Debate fraternity . . . was active as undersecretary of finance . . . tapped by Florida Blue Key. PATRICIA JEAN SHAFFER . . . Pat . . . represents the University at tennis tournaments in and out- side the country . . . talents also include the piano and University Choir . . . also serves as President of Delta Delta Delta Sorority. A ML EL ROBERT SHORSTEIN . . . Buddy ... a very familiar face to new and old in politics . . . serves the L niversity as Student Director of Recreation . . . presi- dent of Tau Epsilon Phi . . . member of Florida Blue Key. RALPH MLS S V NSON . . . Ralph . . . acting brought him campus recognition . . . served as president of Florida Players, Ap- prentice Players and National Col- legiate Players . . . has done work on Men ' s Council . . . recently tapped for Florida Blue Key. MARTIN BARRY SHAPIRO . . . Marty . . . serves in the branch of student government . . . now holds the position of Secretary of Interior . . . was also on the Elec- tion Law Revision Committee . . . served as president of Tau Epsilon Phi Fraternity and is a Rhodes Scholar nominee. EMOixi DEE WEATHERLY, JR. ... Emory ... a familiar face on campus . . . now serves as Vice President of the Student Body . . . has been active on Executive Council . . . has served as Presi- dent of the Agriculture Council and was secretary of Alpha Gamma Rho, his fraternity . . . was the recipient of the Dean Beatty Award for Outstanding Student Govern- ment Representative in 1958. RICHARD JAMES SHIRLEY . . . Dick ... an engineer devoted to his field . . . serves as President of Sigma Tau, National Honorary Engineering Fraternity ... as chairman of the Engineer ' s Fair Committee he furthered his inter- ests ... he is a presidential representative to the Benton Engi- neering Council . . hiah scholar- ship won him membership in Phi Eta Sigma. TriOMAS HENRY WISSENFELD . . . Tom . . . served in student gov- ernment as undersecretary of labor . . . was Vice President of the debate society ... in summer school of ' 58 he was chairman of the Election Commission ... an active independent, he was a mem- ber of the Steering Committee for the Liberty Party. 101 Florida Blue Key Selects Campus Leaders Ade, J. Biggs, T. Burke, R. Fennell, L. 102 Fleming, D. Goshorn, G. Gunn, R. Heller, E. Henderson, T. Kapner, L. Kapner, H. Klapper, H. McCall, R. McLaughlin, R. O ' Dare, R. dike I ' notion ol few? I Levy, G. Lipoff, N. Mahon, H Earl ; of Flora hi : - I FLORIDA Blue Key, the University of Florida ' s men ' s honorary leadership and service fraternity, was founded at the University of Florida in 1923. Its objectives are service to the University, unification of leadership, pro- motion of the various activities of student life, and the fostering of a greater spirit of unity among Florida men. To further these objectives, Florida Blue Key joined with Alpha Gamrra Circle of Omicron Delta Kappa Fraternity in 1932, and in 1935 was incorporated under the laws of the state of Florida. Members are selected on the basis of participation in three fields of extra-curricular activity, with distinguished accomplishment in at least one field. In addition, they must meet minimum academic and residence requirements. Each year Florida Blue Key sponsors the University of Florida Homecoming festivities and the Florida Blue Key Speakers Bureau. Boiling, D. McAliley, T. Park, R. Paterno, R. Patton. O. Rich, E. Rosenkranz, S. R..UV. R. Schwartz, J. Shorestein, B. Strawn, D. Swanson, R. Totty, J. Trickel, W. Wagner, W. Wahlberg, J. Weatherlv, E. 1 103 Trianon Honors Outstanding Co-eds Jo Anne Little, President A SECRET, candlelight tapping ceremony in the early hours before dawn is the means employed by Trianon, Women ' s Honorary Leadership Society, to recognize co-eds who have made a distinctive mark at the University. Founded in 1950, the organization considers leadership, scholarship and service on campus when selecting members. Beginning spring, 1959, only second semester juniors are eligible for tapping. These students must have an overall average .4 above the women ' s average for the previous semester, and must be outstanding in one field of extra-curricular activities. Alumnae of Trianon and wives of Blue Key members are entertained annually at the Trianon Homecoming Banquet, which this year featured a fashion show. Trianon also provides the campus with a giant Christmas Tree each year, which is lit during a ceremony held in conjunction with the SRA Christmas On Campus service. Sally Bingham Judy Machamer Lois Blanchard Bev Boales Pat Murphy Marco Reitz 104 Dean tvelyn Cellars. Advisor Lillian uuuin. uca. ouiueii and jo.-vnue i tue begin tbe holiday season with the annual lighting of the Trianon Christmas Tree. Lea Golden Pennv Hester Judy Hewitt Amelia Macy Lillian Rubin Sue Richards Kim 105 First row: David Lackey, Peter Mulligan, Eddie Donn, Charley Wells, Gene Page, Lawrence Berenfeld, Edwin Burkett. Second row: Frank Mc- Graw, Lane Scheiber, James Larche, Joseph Herman, Martin Reeber, Joseph Vastine, Jerry Hazouri, Jack Blanton, Fred Feinstein, Peter Lake. Third row: Thomas Lucas, Robert Machinton, William Morgeson, James Lang, Herb Wollowick, Clive Bull, Rhea Van Arsdall, Eric Vath, Don Richie. Fourth row: Ray Birdsong, Stanley Konin, Donald Serdynski, Douglas Smith, A. Williams, Glenn Pinder. Phi Eta Sigma PHI Eta Sigma is a National Freshman Men ' s Honorary Scholastic Fraternity requiring for membership a point av- erage of 3.5 or better during a man ' s first semester as a college student, or an overall 3.5 average during his entire freshman year. Ed Doan was the Florida chapter ' s delegate to the national convention, and brought many ideas of how the local chapter, in the future, will be able to render more service to the University. Alpha Lambda Delta AT the beginning of each semester Alpha Lambda Delta Honorary Sorority initiates new members who have met the necessary requirements. In order to qualify for entrance, a freshman girl must either have a 3.5 average for her first semester at the University, or a 3.5 overall average for her entire freshman year. This organization tries to instill the idea of higher scholarship for campus co-eds. Seated: Dr. Eleanor Brown, Joan Porter, Sandra Blodgett. Standing: Sue Barrow. Lynne Secrist. Clara Siyre, Sandra Youns, Stephanie Brodie, Virainia Zirkle, Jackie Harris. .Tndv Huff. : 137 Miss Seminole 108 ATTRACTIVE Texas born Delta Gamma . . . calls Saint Petersburg home . . . strawberry blond with blue eyes ... at- tended Saint Petersburg Junior College prior to enrollment at the university . . . majoring in secondary education . . . lists music, painting and water skiing as fa- vorite pastimes . . . future plans include graduation and a career in teaching. SPONSORED BY DELTA GAMMA Rita Slaght 109 Flo Ann Milton FLORIDA born Alpha Chi Omega from Macclenny . . . sophomore majoring in elementary education . . . laughing blue eyes and sparkling smile . . . blond hair . . . stands five feet six inches high . . . likes to dance and ride horseback . . . wants to teach and some day open a nursery after graduation. SPONSORED BY SIGMA PHI EPSILON no Louise Klingel THANKS to St. Petersburg for this entry . . . pretty hazel eyed " Weze " ... a sophomore in communications . . . rep- resents Delta Gamma Sorority . . . lovely nineteen-year-old blond with the beautiful tan . . . lists swimming and water sports as favorite source of recreation . . . plans for the future include radio and television work. SPONSORED BY PHI GAMMA DELTA Jana Vickers TWENTY-one-year-old Chi Omega . . . stands five feet seven inches high . . . transfer from Palm Beach Junior College ... a senior in education . . . when away from Gainesville she calls Delray Beach home . . . this dark-eyed brunette says that people are her favorite hobby . . . hopes to teach elementary school upon graduation. SPONSORED BY CHI OMEGA 112 5 Pat McLaughlin I ' 1 lE-like brunette from Fairfield, Flor- ida ... member of Alpha Chi Omega Sorority . . . spends her spare time sew- ing . . . dark brown eyes . . . five feet three and one-half inches tall ... a freshman majoring in fashion design . . . plans for the future include marriage and a career in designing. SPONSORED BY DELTA TAU DELTA 113 fin Miss University of Florida 114 -- " . WINNING beauty titles is nothing new to lovely hazel eyed, pony-tailed Rosie. Last year she was named Military Ball queen and was a member of the ' 57 Home- coming Court, the Sigma Chi Derby Queen Court, and the Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sweetheart Court. She now holds the title most desired by every Florida co-ed, that of Miss University of Florida. Rosemarie is originally from Poughkeepsie. New- York, but now calls Miami, Florida, home. A sophomore in education, Rosie stands five feet five inches high and is a member of Delta Delta Delta Sorority. She has been active on campus as a Florida cheer- leader. Her dimpled smile and lovely- personality have made her most popular with her classmates. Rosie is engaged to SAE Dave Fannin. Gator halfback. Plans for the future include marriage and a degree in education. Rosemarie Meeks 115 Mrs. University of Florida 116 approves of Adelaide ' s cooking ability. A special division of the contest tested their bed-making ability. BEAUTY, poise and personality, as well as homemaking ability, were the constitu- ents that went into the selection of Adelaide Few as Mrs. University of Florida. Ade- laide is well known for her activities and beauty titles that made her famous as a student of the University in the past four years. Before her marriage to Crosby Few. she held the titles of Military Ball Queen. Orange Bowl Queen, and Miss I ni- versity of Florida. Since graduation last June. Adelaide spends most of her spare time as a school teacher and a homemaker. Crosby and Adelaide were married last summer. This dark-haired, dark-eyed beauty was sponsored by the University Law Dames. Adelaide Few 117 s I Editorial staff members are, left to right: Esther Firestone, Dot Pounds, Jack Sites, Roger LaVoie, Dennis Keegan, Tom Elliot, Brace Boone, Bill Owens, Sandy Anderson, Flo Ann Milton, Jean Ann Mayer, Mary Beth Gilfillan. Seminole Staff Overio EDITOR Fern C. Totty MANAGING EDITOR Saundra Moore PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR Fred Ward LITERARY EDITOR Dot Pounds ATHLETICS Bill Owens, Editor Tom Elliot, Asst. Editor Brace Boone, Asst. Editor STUDENT LIFE Pat Westbury FEATURES AND BEAUTY Dennis Keegan ACTIVITIES Roger LaVoie UNIVERSITY Sam Hazelrig GREEKS Jack Sites Ronnie Brous ORGANIZATIONS Carolyn Smith SENIORS Al Davis LAYOUT Mary Beth Gilfillan Jean Ann Mayer Sandy Anderson SECRETARY Flo Ann Milton 120 WORK for the 1959 year book began early in the spring of 1958 and continued day and night during class and vacation periods so that once again the book would be out on time. Many new features fill this year ' s book. " Firsts " with the 1959 SEMINOLE were the use of infra-red pictures on the title, contents, and division pages; a special feature of underwater photography for the beauty section; and the experiment of the black and white cover photograph. This year ' s SEMINOLE emphasized the University as a home away from home; a city in itself. Seminole Editor, Fern C. Totty, and Managing Editor, Saundra Moore work on initial plans. Fred Ward. Photography Editor. Assistant Business Manager, Paul Reich and Business Manager, John Robinson. Ovenbmes Many Problems Business staff members here are Lynn Ginson. Larry Turner. Hurt Gordon, and John Forbes. MINGLE. BUSINESS I N GER John E. Robinson, Jr. ASST. BUSINESS MGR. Paul Reich BUSINESS STAFF Lynn Ginson Rosemarie Gcecker Dianne Presson Mark Gallon Burt Gordon John Forbes Larry Turner Toby Parnell 121 Staff members include: Bill Peaks, Gloria Brown, Scott Anselmo, Arlene Alligood, Don Richie, Pat Murphy, Val Thomas, Jay Thai, Grace Hinson, Dave Hamilton, Ray LaFontaine. Florida Alligator Lee Fennell, Editor-in-Chief. Joe Thomas, Managing Editor. LEE FENNELL Editor-in-Chief JOE THOMAS Managing Editor GEORGE BROWN Business Manager ARLENE ALLIGOOD Executive Editor JACK WINSTEAD Sports Editor GRACE HINSON Society Editor GLORIA BROWN Woman ' s Editor BILL PEAKS Intramural Editor DON AL LEN Photographer JERRY WARRINER Photographer 122 Don Allen and Fred Ward. Summer Gator Editor and Busines Manager. -- -- THE University ' s Florida Alligator attempts to keep the students posted on the important news and events around campus. The paper is now in its fifty-first year of publication. Since 1953 the paper has been awarded All-American ratings. Supervised and worried over by anxious staff members, the Alligator goes to press every Monday and Thursday night and is available to the student body on Tuesdays and Fridays. i Summer Gator staff: Gary Sutherland. John Strickland. Jane Pern 1 . Bob Benoit, Bill Orenn. John Egan, Barbara Bartleti, Pat Callan. Ron Earl. George Brown, Business Mgr. Brace Bateman, Assistant. THE Florida Alligator ' s Business Staff has several varied, important functions to perform. The National Advertising staff is in charge of receiving, billing and accounting for all national ads. The Advertising Staff is responsible for the solici- tation of ads from Gainesville merchants. The office staff has direct responsibility for the billing and collection of these ads. The subscription staff is in charge of mailing papers throughout the nation. The circulation staff distributes the paper all over the campus. The production staff dummies the paper and takes charge of production at the Gainesville Sun offices, where the paper is printed. Each of these staffs has its manager, and each of these managers is responsible to the Business Manager and Assistant Business Manager. Alligator Business Staff Advertising Staff: Rose Chadwick, Terry Bishop, Joe Beckett, Alan Toth, Ronnie lowers, Roddy Anderson, Barbara Miller, Bill Clark, Jerry Jones, Mary Shea, Janet Callahan. Or Office Staff: John Rauch. Merry Filek, Lois Adams, Phebe Haven, Londra Hayes, Sharon Freeman. Frrd Greene. ' ! . Orange Peel Staff: Roger DesRosiers, Henry Kaye, Larry Barnes, Janet Perkins, Dave Raney, Jud Clements, Marty Marcum. Orange Peel . FltJ Gl 1 Editorial Staff: Roger DesRosiers, Henry Kaye, Dave Raney. Editor: Marty Marcum. FLORIDA ' S campus humor magazine, the Orange Peel, is always cordially received by all students. The sophisticated yet sadistic humor true of the collegiate spirit provides a welcome break from the usual serious publications. This year, under the Editorship of Dave Raney, the Orange Peel managed to appear without banning four times. To make so many issues possible, the publication was sold for a quarter; ending the semester with a profit and with many compliments from enthusiastic readers. Business Staff: Janet Perkins, Larry Barnes, Business Man- ager; Jud Clements, Sandy Wolf. 125 F Book THE F Book serves as a guide for both old and new students. Chock full of campus information, the official handbook can be found in the purses and pockets of almost every student, at least for the first two or three weeks of school. After that this invaluable guide pops up every day to settle ar- guments and win bets. The Editor this year is Saundra Moore. Business Manager is Larry Barnes. Copies are distributed free to incom- ing students and additional copies may be obtained by request from the limited supply. Tlie F Book staff includes: Dennis Keegan, Saundra Moore, Editor; Larry Barnes, Business Manager; and Jud Clements. Board of Student Publications THE Board of Student Publications, the governing body, consists of eight board members concerned with business and policy problems of the Alligator, Seminole, Orange Peel, and the F Book. These members transact normal business at regular meetings and also serve to make up the Publications Electoral Board with the Student Body President and Honor Court Chancellor. This group selects the heads of the student publications. Board members Alan Strickland, Brooks Hoyt, Steve Puldy, Mr. George Miller, John P. Jones, Chairman; Dr. Eleanor Brown discuss policies during one of the meetings. Student Government had " Big Year " After hours . . . temporary quiet reigns in the hall outside Student Government Offices. FLORIDA ' S Student Government holds the responsibility of speaking and acting for the student body and of pro- viding leadership in student affairs. Its three branches executive, legislative, and judicial are patterned after the state government. Student Government offices are on the third floor of the Florida Union. Here the actual business which affects the student is carried out, though the branches and organi- zations that are coordinated by the Student Government officers are to be found in all parts of the campus. Student leaders may be proud of their long record of successful cooperation between students and faculty. The Student Government as a whole is free from Administration control and supervision, but each call on the other for advice and help. Thumas Biggs, President of the Student Body. Emory Weatherly, Vice Presi- dent; Jim Ade, Secretary-Treas- urer; Hyatt Brown, Chancellor of the Honor Court ; George Bald- win, Clerk of the Honor Court. 127 Seated: Bill Norris, Emory Weatherly. Pat lowers, Tom Biggs, Ed Nolen, George Ling. Standing: Gavin O Brien, John Edmondson, Jim Rinaman. Ron Cacciatore, Brace Bateman. Government Cabinet and Exec. Council iriE Student Body Cabinet is officially ap- pointed by the President. Its members are me advisors to the Student Body officers. ' Ihey meet in weekly session with the president to suggest improvements and to act as an advisory board to the elected officials. Each member of the Council carries out the admin- istration of his particular branch of govern- ment. The Executive Council is the legislative branch of Student Government. Representa- tives are elected during the spring balloting from the enrollment of the various colleges and schools in the University. As stated in the Constitution, the Executive Council ' s Fi- nance Committee has absolute control of all student funds. First row: Jo Sissine. Rodney Bishop, Linda Fischer, Sandy Dennison, Jean Boor, Sandy Schwartz. Second row: Gene Sacick, Ed Shafer, Ron Hones, Guy Spicola. Third row: Allan Bork, George Moss, Marvin Brandel, Charles Wells, Gearv Martin. First row: Joan Pedrick, Lois Wilhelm, Carol Haselgrove, Liz Segal. Second row: Dave Stanley, George Wirteman, Herbert Eisenberg, Lyle Mannion, Art Ginsburg. Third row: Richard Kelly, Ron Hampton, Glen Pender, Porter Peaden, Frank King. He " Mitle F,i l r.m: Tom Pitcher. Joan Purler, l.uin Stroup. Emme! Anderson. Mark Entman. Second row: Fred Robson. H. W. Price. Harry Susskind. Buz Allen. Third row: Clyde Stevens. Don Singer. Honor Court Upholds Cherished Tradition THE Honor Court is the upholder of Florida ' s most cherished tradition, the Honor System, and interpreter of the Con- stitution. It is composed of the Chancellor. Clerk, and fourteen justices. It is the function of the members of the court to promote and enforce the Honor Code, hich prohibits cheating, stealing, and the passing ol bad checks; and to interpret and defend the Constitu- tion in all civil cases. One of the responsibilities of the Court, that of acquainting the student body with the Honor Court and its Code, is executed by the Public Relations Committee. This Committee speaks at sorority and frater- nity houses and during Orientation Week. Chancellor, Hyatt Brown, and Clerk, George Baldwin. 129 Bob Kreimer Chief Justice. THE Student Traffic Court provides another area where the students of the University are able to provide self- government and insure themselves special and personal attention concerning their traffic violations or problems. The Traffic Court of the University is composed of the Chief Justice, the Clerk and five Justices. It has jurisdic- tion over all students enrolled in the University and the members of the faculty with authority to punish for viola- tions of campus traffic and parking regulations. This year witnessed a badly needed revision of the much outdated regulations for traffic and parking on campus. Second semester saw the completely new regis- tration of the cars on campus with new decals being issued. The receipts of this year totaled over 6500 dollars. All of these receipts go to the support of Student Government. The one-time baby of Student Government has grown into a large and powerful organization. Student Traffic Court Had A Busy Year Larry Stewart, Hank Merrill, Bob McMullen, Dick Jones, Gene Harris. 130 - --: . " . - : - ' -:- J pathos - -.., All - - Class Officers EACH year the class officers strive to outlive the idea that they exist, but have no function. The Freshman and Junior classes were especially active; the latter forming a Freshman Council composed of representatives from each fraternity and sorority pledge class, from independent co-operatives, and from each frosh dormitory to act as a liaison between class members and officers. The class members worked on projects such as a " Toll Station, collecting funds for the March of Dimes. The Junior Class has begun a tradition of presenting a trophy to the outstanding player of the Florida-FSU game to help foster goodwill between the schools. A representative group to plan further projects is being formed. Junior Class Officers are: Frank Kear, Sec.-Treas.; Bill Gautier. President; Bill Hollingsworth, Vice President. Year Senior Class Officers are: Harold Lewis, President; Mary Ann Phillips, Secretary-Treasurer; and Dan Cone, Vice President. Sophomore Class Officers: Herb Wollowick. Vice President, and Bob Moxley. Pre:-ident. Not pictured is Jack Copperman, Sec.-Treas. Freshman Class Officers are: Alan Garrett, Sec.-Treas.; J. Russell Gray, Pres.; Bard Crawford, Vice Pres. Vifl leans 4ei Hi- ' la nffot Ed Rich, Head Cheerleader; and squad members, Londra Hayes, Barbara Mackin, Donia Clarke, Sue Bussell, Nancy Warner, Don Allen, Jerry Yachabach. Cheering Twelve Encourage School Spirit THE Fighting Gator Cheerleaders were seen every Saturday this fall tumbling and cheering from Florida Field to Baton Rouge, Louisiana. Under the leadership of Ed Rich, this year ' s outstanding squad spirited through a pigskin season of victories and heartbreakers, including a Gator Bowl clash with Ole Miss. Memories of the jalopy at Gator Growl, dodging end runs, rootin ' in the rain, and weekly paychecks of laryngitis will be fondly remembered through the years by the crew-cut, pony-tailed twelve. Activities were not restricted to the gridiron alone, how- ever. Basketball games, daily practices, numerous pep rallies, parades, and coaching and helping to select high school squads seasoned fully the squad ' s career. Cheerleaders entertain at a banquet held before the Miami game. Head Cheerleader, Ed Rich. 132 I I NATIONAL fame has been awarded the Florida Debate teams time and again. High standings in numerous inter- collegiate debate tournaments and in national contests give the debaters fame and recognition they highly deserve. This year, trips were made to South Carolina, University of Miami, Kansas, Northwestern, Notre Dame; to Wake Forest for regional championships, and to West Point for national championship debates. Membership in the Debate Society is open to members of both the varsity and junior teams. Membership on these teams is available to those who show interest and ability in debating. This year, the squads again toured the state high schools and participated in the usual ex- ten ive and rugged schedule of intercollegiate debates held all over the country. Mr. Mormon, Faculty Advisor, shows results of many hours of preparation and presentation. Many Trips Highlight Debate Season Debate Society member? are. left to right: Mike Schneider, Gary Brooks, Bill Hollingsworth, Luke McKissack. Tom Wisenfeld. Harold Khpper, Eugene Wolf, Fritz Pellum, and Bill Bigelow. J YEAR after year Florida Players, the campus dramatic organization, presents one of the most daring and exciting playbills ever attempted by college theater. From the bitter cynicism of Bertolt Brecht ' s " The Caucasian Chalk Circle " to the sardonic wit of Bernard Shaw ' s Missalliance, Florida Players made the Uni- versity stop and take notice. This year long lines of Florida students flocked to see Players ' multi-set version of Maxwell Anderson ' s flight into fancy, " Star Wagon, " and showed their approval by the overwhelming advance ticket sale for the next production, " Right You Are, If You Think You Are, " a European import combining a tense suspense story with rollicking gay comedy by Piran- dello. The semester changed and the theatrical movement on campus imported Lorcas ' violent, tempestuous, " Blood Wedding, " right from its off-Broadway run. To the melodies of Flamencan guitars and the rhythms of Spanish dancers, the play unfolded its tale of murder and excitement. Finals grew near and " Players " had just the cure for the pre-exam blues and the end of a theater season, Moliere ' s " The Cheats of Scapin, " an evening devoted to lavish sets, high style costumes and nothing but fun. Harry Susskind, Mary Goolsby, John Van Meter and Jim Phipps turn through the Players ' scrapbook. Florida Players Display Great Talent The officers and Executive Council are: Doug Fields, President; Laurel Gordon, Historian; Ralph Swanson, Business Manager; Frances Hill, Secretary; Alan F. Lewis, Executive Council; Ron Dobrin, V. President; and Leland Zimmerman, Faculty Advisor. F r i fell! " Right You Are, If You Think You Are, " a gay comedy by Pirandello. Bernard Shaw ' s, " Missalliance. " Bertolt Brecht ' s bitter cynicism is evident in his " Caucasian Chalk Circle. " John Van Meter, Frances Hill, Alan Lewis, and Mel Pollick discuss a model set for a production. Frank Blodgett, Mary Goolsby, Bunny Rosenson and Bill Gross relax while they rehearse a scene. 135 Florida Union staff members are: Mrs. Kay M. Bolts, Craft Shop Director; Miss Mary Ann Lynd, Program Director; Sydney E. Mathews, Camp Wauburg Director; Miss Joan Cochran, Director. Florida Union Board for Student Activities " FLORIDA Union for You " was the slogan used by the Florida Union Board for Student Activities this past year to publicize its many cultural and social activities for the Uni- versity students. Throughout the year the Florida Union provided numerous programs to fulfill the cultural, recrea- tional, educational, and social interests of the students ' leisure hours. In addition to being called " the living room of the campus, " the Florida Union provides offices for campus organizations such as the publications, which include the Seminole, Alligator, and the Orange Peel, and other student offices to include the Honor Court, Traffic Court, student body leaders ' offices, Florida Blue Key, and the Union Board offices. Front row: Mary Ann Lynd, Program Director; Rochelle Robin; Judy Machamer, President; Carolyn Smith; Nancy Vance; Linda Dickinson. Back row: Jack Sites; Wilton Miller; Ernest Palmer; Bob Davenport, Assistant Program Director; Jim Rumrill; Bob Jerome; Jon Johnson. Not pictured: Bunny Sunday; Connie Miller; Walt Hardesty. The band displays its drill ability as it forms a giant LF during a half-time show. Drum majors are Bob Gunn and Dick Dewey. Fighting Gator Band " BOOM! " rumble? the biggest bass drum in Dixie. It is an- swered by a brassy fanfare. One hundred four orange capes flash in the sun. Twenty-one beautiful majorettes twirl their batons. The University of Florida Gator Band is on the field. At the post-season Gator Bowl Game, the Band got up from turkey dinners and went to Jacksonville to support the team. Two months later the Band represented the school and the state in the Gasparilla parade. Reid Poole is acting director of bands. New to the staff this ear is the brilliant composer-arranger for much of the Band ' s music, assistant director of bands Richard Bowles. Dave Zickafoose heads the student staff as business manager. Assistant manager is Ray Wilcox. Amelia Macy is the secretary, and public relations w r ork is handled by Les Smith. Bob Gunn and Dick Dewey are the drum majors and Beverly Stalnaker is the coreographer for the Gatorettes. 137 Gatorettes are: Pat Cromer, Jane Fox, Loretta Bagley, Mary Jackson, Nancy Hickerson, Gallic Bizub, Sue Roberts, Sunny Kenny, Sue Martin, Judy Forbes, Gwen Johnson, Kathy Knadle, Mary Guiffreda. Gator Band Officers Band officers are: David Zickafoose, Student Manager; Leslie Smith Pub- licity Manager; Amelia Macy, Secretary; Raymond Wilcox, Assistant Manager. Reid Poole. Director of Bands. Richard Bowles, Assistant Director of Bands. 138 The Gator Concert Band is here directed by Colonel Bachman. Reid Poole directs and play? in the Gator ariety Band which performs at dances and parties. The Military Band members march in precision while playing. John Totty, 1958 Editor, presents Seminole Dedication plaque to Colonel Bachraan at the Spring Band Banquet. Tau Beta Sigma TAU BETA SIGMA is the local band honorary for girls. This year was the first for the group as a member of the national sorority. The organization acts as a spirit builder among the Gator Band girls and does various services for the band. Majorette Sue Roberts fastens a Florida paper orange to the bass horn. Tau Beta Sigma, first row: C. Wurtz, P. Dewey, E. Costello, A. Saji, D. Loomis. row: M. Bruner, N. Ration, C. Weakley, A. Savage, A. Macy, K. McCaskill. Second Kappa Kappa Psi KAPPA KAPPA PSI is the honorary band fraternity, tapping eligible members in their sophomore year. Projects are aimed at building band spirit and in every way helping to improve the Gator Band. Tau Beta Sigma, first row: B. Fairchild, Colonel Bachman, B. Gunn, D. Dewey, G. Mount, D. Zickafoose, J. Hale. Second row: M . Wolfson, L. Smith. J. Whitehead, J. Howland, A. Rehhaum. G. Weld, J. Stimis. Third row: J. Thomas, J. Valk, J. Teder. J. Polear, J. Totty, B. Eberly. 140 University of Florida Symphony Orchestra The Symphony Orchestra performs at its annual formal concert. Director Edward Preodor. THE University of Florida Symphony Orchestra is composed of students, faculty, and townspeople. The group endeavors to present the finest of sym- phonic music to the students of the University as well as the younger people and other residents in the area. A series of formal concerts, programs illustrating music being taught in the Humanities Department and children ' s concerts are given an- nually. Part of the woodwind section practice on a difficult piece. 141 Men ' s Glee Club The Floridians, first row: G. Marlow, C. Kennedy, R. Earley, L. Spare, T. Austin, J. Hayhurst, J. Carter. Second row: R. Powers, M. Washington, J. Thomas, J. Yaggy, J. Thomas, H. New, D. Detwiler, J. Holmes. THE University Men ' s Glee Club, the oldest musical organi- zation on the campus, has continued its enviable record of service to the University and to the state. The Glee Club, under the direction of Mr. John F. Park, is sponsored jointly by Student Government and the Department of Music. Highlighting this year ' s activities were a tour of the South- eastern states, a Christmas serenade, an annual campus concert and a joint concert with the Women ' s Glee Club, as well as numerous campus and local appearances, including the annual convocation during " Religion-in-Life Week. " " The Floridians, " a small ensemble selected from the larger group, were in frequent demand on campus for banquets, meetings, concerts, etc. Glee Club, first row: J. Upson, F. Schoenfeld, L. Howie, J. Park, director; J. Thomas, J. Womble, J. Ross. Second row: L. Spare. E. Carwithen, K. Kelly, R. Mowell, T. Austin, G. Marlow, L. Norby, D. Rogers, P. Marvin, R. Ruffner. Third row: C. Pittman, D. Detwiler, W. Lipscomb, R. Lopez, H. Daniels, V. Laing, H. Harrell, R. Wilson, T. Mottlau, J. Hayhurst, A. Compain. Fourth row: R. Gonsolves, A. Cole, D. Carlton. J. Carter, R. Anderson, B. Edelman, R. Earley, H. Neu, E. Norman, L. King, C. Caldwell, A. Mcllvene. Fifth row: O. Skinner, J. Conely, G. Baldwin, J. Sucich, J. Thomas, R. Zenere, D. Pitts, B. Lindsay, R. Powers, J. James, R. Goodwin, M. Pooley, D. Anthony. Sixth row: R. Armstrong, .]. Toomey, R. Holt, J. Holmes, B. Eakes, M. Washington. G. Brown, J. Earnshaw, 1. Roberts, W. Goacher, J. Huebner, E. Craun, K. Clark, J. Yaggy. IE Io bo- D .: Women ' s Glee Club, seated: D. Wilson, P. Lagasse. M. Harrison, P. Bledson, M. Selman, D. Clough. B. Vamum, M. Farrey. L. Milam, E. Johnson, N. Meyers. C. Waller. B. Smith, B. Matchett, P. West, J. Petrose, P. Wood, E. Davis, B. Nichols, M. Grier, M. Flagg, J. Brodkorb. Standing: R. Koenig (accompanist I. Dr. Sterrett (director), P. Owens, D. Dalton, E. Bosse, M. de la Rosa, J. Smith, B. Tew, B. Pliskin, M. Broxson, N. Black- welder, C. Pepin. B. Stewart. J. Dial. J. Coachman, T. Lewis, M. Janes, M. Rich, R. Rice, A. Jones, J. McCormick, M. Greenfield, J. Bond, M. Benton, M. McCormick. E. Belts. R. McCullers. L. Cash. S. Kessler. R. Valk. M. Traxler. Women ' s Glee Club THE Women ' s Glee Club, founded in 1948, consists of fifty to sixty okes directed by Dr. Delbert E. Sterrett. The traveling group, chosen voices from the entire roster, is known a? " The Singing Sweelhearts " and has performed in all areas of the state of Florida, in the Bahamas, and in the Panama Canal Zone. Among its cherished memories is the concert presented before the Governor of the Bahamas in Nassau. The Glee Club does classical choral literature for Women ' s voices and provides also in its lighter repertoire experience for those aiming for television, musical comedy or operetta careers. The " Singing Sweethearts ' " programs in- clude vocal and instrumental solo features and an interpretive dance group. The Singing Sweethearts pause by the Panama Canal durina their concert tour last spring. The University Choir First row: Linda Dickter, Martha Coachman, Beverly Hooten, Anne Holder, Kent Hale, Margo Reitz, Barbara Heeb, Eleanor Hendry, Joanne Frederick, Pat Shaffer, Lea Pappas, Martha Stumpe, Judy Ossinsky, Carolyn Pattishall. Second row: Terry Sneeringer. Lita Evans, Janice Johnson, Eunice Beck, Ann Leedy, Lois Adams, Judy Bickelhaupt, Dorothy Fischer, Virginia Lenz, Sue Durst, Katherine Martin, Marilyn Braunstein. Beth Weller, Sarah Baughan, Jackie Harris, Sherrye Wooley. Third row: Mike Mutter, Henry Newman, Eddie Ludlow, Manuel Alvarez, Glen Scott. Richard Morris, Jim Williams, Ed Farnham, Tom Feickert, Bob Koff, Walter Bruce, Curtis De Young, Robert McBride, Dick Murphy. Fourth row: John Nicol, John Hagan, Cal Adams, Rollin Slinger, William Albury, Denny Crews, William Milton, Pat Hodgkins, John Bickerstaff, Howard Hollander. Bob David, Phil Myers, Tommy Fountain, Don Freeman, Jerry Brim. All eyes focus on Director Keister as the choir practices. THE University Choir, a select group of 60 mixed voices under the direction of Dr. Elwood Keister, has gained an enviable place among student organi- zations on campus. Performing for many groups on campus and throughout the State, the Choir has brought much recognition to the University of Florida through its appearances. This year ' s performances totaled twenty-two, and included two full, formal campus concerts, a performance of the Saint-Saens Christ- mas Oratorio, The Brahms Requiem, Christmas on Campus, Gator Growl, and an appearance with the Gator Band. The group was heard nationally on the Mutual Broadcasting System during the Christ- mas season. The climax of the year came with a coveted invitation to sing for the National Music Educators ' Conference, Southern Convention, in Roanoke, Vir- ginia. 144 Martv Steiner. Business Manager. Jim Alderman. Secretary. Hank Dre?-el. House Manager. Conrad Gentry. Publicity Director. Tami Cole, President. Lyceum Council Dean Hale. Dr. A. Beecher. and Dr. A. Morris are Faculty Advisors. The 1958-59 season opened with this musical version of " Candide. " Jazz fans were keeping time to the progressive strains heard during " Jazz-59. " Richard Tucker was greeted by fans of all ages during his appearance at Florida. THE Lyceum Council is responsible for selecting and presenting entertainment of a cultural and education- al value to the students of the University of Florida. The series usually includes six concerts and dramatic presentations. The 1958-59 season opened with a musical version of " Candide. " which was followed by Jazz- r 59. and then the Cuban pianist. Jorge Bolet. The series also included Shakepeare ' s " As You Like It, " presented by the Canadian Players; the Cincin- nati Symphony Orchestra; and Eileen Ferrell. oper- atic soprano. Tami Cole chats with Cuban pianist Jorge Bolet before his performance. 147 Air Force R.O.T.C. Colonel Ralph Rhudy, Commandant of Air Force ROTC. Officers and cadets march in one of the many parades held during the year. THE department of the Air Force also offers instruction at the University of Florida and works hand in hand with the Army ROTC department. Those in the advanced course receive a salary and attend a six-week summer camp, when, upon completion, may become commissioned as Second Lieutenants. The Billy Mitchell Drill Team practices for parades and University events. Air Force cadet officers pass in review followed by individual squadrons. Student officers supervise drill field acthi:i - ire and Command School almost brings capital punishment. Weekly inspection by officers becomes a habit. Air Force cadets were dismissed from drill to attend a pep rally. Army and Air force cauels gland in loimauun at luursuay urui period. Army R.O.T.C. THE University offers instruction in the department of the Army, providing staffs, officers and detachments of enlisted men for the administration and instruction of the cadets. Two years of basic training is required and ad vanced courses are given to a limited number of men. Col. A. Karris, Professor of Military Science. 150 Student officers see that the drill regulations are carried out. Don Dukes works radio at summer camp. JL ; The University of Florida Gator Guard, a precision drill team, stands at attention while the colors flutter in the breeze. 151 r The Story Behind The Sports Before the football season arrives, empty stands bring out memories of games already past. AS the football field once more feels the damaging tread of heavy cleats and the bleachers creak under crowds of enthusiastic fans, it is time for another football season to begin. So often people merely see players in action; but there ' s more to the game than that. There are grotesque designs formed by hundreds of rows of seats; unusual shadows cast by empty gates; a nervous coach pacing the sidelines; scenes waiting to be transformed into ordinary sights by the rush of football fans. There are a multitude of emotions felt by all who witness a sport, whether it be football or another one. popular as the semester proceeds. The stadium changes completely as it is filled with people beginning a memorable experience. 154 DRINKING ROHIB1TED snatiows are termed by an empty gat The football players warming the bench silently watch their teammates perform, hoping that soon they may shed their coats and join them. The gates take on a different appearance as life fills the stadium with noise and trash, chasing away the shadows. 155 f - A coacn is not line other people. He is often alone at football " ame s. He watches, and smokes, and worries. Utlier people watch the game, too. ' lliey watcfl irom a ove and have suggestions. A coach must listen and decide. Behind the Scenes With a Football . Coach Sometimes a coach finds the action too much to watch. He waits for the TOT of the crowd telling him whether his decision was right. The game is fast and choices rapid. He must call instructions to the players from the sidelines. There are no smiles. A coach does not always agree with a referee ' s opinion. He did not see an infraction of the rules and wonders if it happened, but he knows that the decision is final. A coach must meet the opposing coach on the field after the game. One says he was lucky to win. The other says congratulations. He calls for another squad. They should do better, as they are rested. If a coach is fortunate, he has a good record for the year. He may be asked to play in a post-season bowl contract must be signed and there is a genuine smile, for a year completed and a job well done. ame. The 157 Gators Win Opener GAINESVILLE, September 20 - - While fans sweltered in 90 degree heat, Florida ' s Gators romped over impotent Tulane 34-14 in their opening game. Mickey Ellenburg and Don Deal led the Gator victory. Ellenburg passed for two touchdowns and Deal tallied twice, once with a sparkling 67 yard gallop. Don Deal (21) goes up to intercept a Tulane aerial. Rion (10) hands off to Giles (42). Dave Hudson (87) fumbles against Tulane. Dilta (28) and Fleming (83) come in to help. Stacy Stops Gators GAINESVILLE, September 27 Billy Stacy proved to be too much as the Gators bowed to Mississippi State 14-7 for the first loss of the season. Don Lucy put the Gators ahead in the third quarter when he grabbed a deflected Stacy pass and sprinted across the double stripes. Joe Hergert added the extra point. The Gators ' lead was short-lived, however, as the Maroons rebounded on a long drive to score. With the score 7-6, Stacy elected to go for the two point conversion, and with two Gators hanging on his back, flipped a pass in the end zone to register the two points. Stacy ' s superhuman feat broke the Gators ' back. Doug Partin (32) dives into the end zone to start the touchdown parade against Arkansas State. Gators Romp, 51-7 GAINESVILLE, November 15 - - An outmanned but game Arkansas State bowed to the Gators today in one of the most unequal contests ever seen at Florida Field. The Florida touchdown parade began when half- back Doug Partin sliced off tackle to pay dirt. Bill Booker added the conversion. The Indians charged back on the passing arm of Bill Caldwell to knot the score. The tie lasted only a few seconds, however, as full- back Sonny Giles bolted up the middle on a 54 yard TD run on the first play from scrimmage after the Indian score. The score might have been higher had Coach Bob Woodruff benched seven of the first stringers for the entire game to give experience to the sophomores. Dunn corks his arm to throw a rainst Miami. Dunn croiinds the ball in the end zone to eive Miami an intentional safety. ' " :-; ' itors . . - ' - Gators Squeak By Miami, 12-9 JACKSONVILLE. November 29 - - Florida earned a Gator Bowl bid today by edging an inspired Miami by 12-9. X ith the Gators leading 12-0 going into the fourth quarter, Miami quarterback Bonny Yarbourgh took to the air. The Gator pass defense, poor all season, couldn ' t contain the lean left-hander as he passed the Hurricanes to pay dirt. The Gators spent the rest of the afternoon staving off Miami threats. Jimmy Dunn gave the Hurricanes their next score by grounding the ball in the end zone for a safety to get a free kick from the 20 after the Gators were backed up deep in their territory. Jon Macbeth and Jack Westbrook tallied for Florida; Macbeth on a one yard dive and West- brook on a 26 yard pass from Dunn. 159 Gators?, Bulldogs 6 JACKSONVILLE, November 8 Jimmy Dunn, the 142- pound Tampa speedster, snatched Florida from the depths of defeat today with a 76 yard sprint to glory land. Reliable Bill Booker added the extra point and the Georgia Bulldogs were beaten. Except for these few seconds, the game was Georgia ' s. Time and time again the ' Dogs drove inside Florida ' s twenty only to have the stony Gator line repel them. Georgia finally cashed in on a short Gator punt in the third quarter and scored. On the extra point Russell Dilta smashed through the line and blocked the kick. Late in the third quarter Dunn cut off tackle and raced the distance. Dave Hudson provided the key block, taking off three defenders with a vicious block at midfield. This was Florida ' s fourth straight victory over thr Bulldogs. Russell Dilta (28) blocks the Georgia extra point. UF Ties Vandy In Homecoming Thriller Don Deal (21) gets ready to pass against Vanderbilt. Milby (41) starts on a five yard sprint around the Vandy end. GAINESVILLE, October 18 A six yard pass from Jimmy Dunn to Dave Hudson in the last eight seconds gave the Gators a 6-6 lie with Vanderbilt today. Tension mounted as Florida lined up for the conversion which could win the game, but Joe Hergert ' s placement was blocked by Vandy ' s start halfback Tom Moore. Rainy weather for two days before the game turned the fray into a kicking duel. Vanderbilt got its touchdown late in the third quarter, when Boyce Smith took Bob Green ' s punt at midfield and followed perfect blocking to pay dirt. Jimmy Dunn ' s coffin-corner kicking highlighted the game. He was so effective that the Commo- dores got no further than their own 20 yard line in the second stanza. A grimy Danny Royal recharges his battery with a whiff of oxygen during the Georgia game. 160 Gators Rough-Up Auburn; Still Lose 6-5 GAINESVILLE, November 1 Florida played its best game of the season today against Auburn ' s Tigers, ranked second in the nation, but still lost 6-5. After a scoreless first half, the Gators dre w first blood on Bill Booker ' s 17 yard field goal. The Tigers roared back on the passing of Lloyd Nix and Bill Wood to go ahead. 6-3. Florida got its second scoring op- Booker toes the pigskin through the uprights for 3 points against Auburn. portunity when Mickey Ellenburg fired a 40 yard pass to Dave Hudson on Auburn ' s three yard line. However, the Gators fumbled on their second try for pay dirt. When the Tigers couldn ' t move against the Florida line, Quarterback Nix gave the Gators a safety so Auburn could have a free kick from their own twenty. Florida roared back to Auburn ' s ten yard line with only three minutes left. Two long losses set the Gators back to the 35. With only seconds remaining. Joe Hergert ' s field goal attempt fell short and the Gators had lost. Halfbacks Don Deal and Doug Par- tin battered the Tigers ' line for 150 yards, more than any entire team had gotten this season. LSU 10,UF 7 BATON ROUGE, October 25 A field goal in the last three minutes denied Florida a tie today with LSU. the nation ' s number one team. The Bayou Bengals scored first on a one yard dive in the second quarter by All-American Billy Cannon, after the Gator line held for three downs on the two. The Gators had two scoring chances in the first half, but missed when both Jimmy Dunn ' s fourth down passes fell incomplete and Bill Booker ' s field goal try sailed wide by less than a yard. Early in the fourth quarter Florida moved to LSU ' s 15 yard line. Mickey Ellenburg came into the game and completed two of three passes, one a touchdown to Perry McGriff. Bill Booker added the extra point and the game was tied with only a few minutes remaining. The Bengals started a drive deep in their own territory after the kickoff, and moved to Florida ' s 17 yard line with three minutes to go. On the fourth down, Tom Davis booted a field goal to give LSU a 10-7 victory. 161 Coach Robinson congratulates boys after the UCLA game. Dunn sweeps the UCLA end with a Bruin in hot pursuit. Gators 21, UCLA 14 LOS ANGELES, October 10 Florida staved off a last minute touchdown drive by the UCLA Bruins today to win in an inter- sectional battle. Don Deal duplicated his Tulane run in the second quarter, going 67 yards on a reverse play for the Gators ' second score. Wayne Williamson added the last score on a three yard plunge after fullback Bob Milby had galloped 44 yards to set up the tally. UCLA filled the air with passes after the first quarter. The weak Gator pass couldn ' t contain the Bruins and both their scores came on passes. Late in the game UCLA drove deep into Gator territory on aerials and gave the Gators their victory. ted The Orange team follows the action closely from the sidelines. Gators unload from plane in Los Angeles after their cross-country flight. Bob Milby swaps with a UCLA co-ed; a Florida gator for a California orange. A 14 in in an inter- lane I i plunge alter ip the talk : quarter. Hie oik their score- Three Gators enjoy a ride at Disneyland. UCLA couldn ' t stop the Gators, but Disneyland sheriff Lucky Loredo can. 163 jininiv Dunn Gators Chew FSU Dunn receives Most Valuable Player award from junior class officers. GAINESVILLE, November 22 Florida dashed FSU ' s fondest dreams today by spanking the Seminoles 21-7. A fired-up Seminole crew started strong, but faded at the finish. Bobby Renn took the opening kickoff and sprinted to Fl orida ' s 15 before Jimmy Dunn could drop him. A few plays later Fred Pickard tallied from the one and FSU led with less than three minutes of the game gone. Late in the first quarter, the Gators backed the Seminoles deep in their own territory. When Renn tried to put out, Dave Hudson blocked the kick, scooped it up and scored. Florida ' s next score came early in the second quarter, when Hudson intercepted Major ' s aerial and returned it to the Gator 11. Florida then launched an 89 yard drive, which ended with Dunn scoring from the five. A few seconds later FSU fumbled on its own twenty. Again it was Dunn who registered on the Scoreboard. On the fourth and a goal to go at the FSU eight yard line, the mighty mite faded back to pass. Finding no receivers open, he reversed his field and sped into touchdown land. Dunn ' s sparkling performance earned him the award as best player in the game. r An FSU player dives in vain as Dunn sails across for a TD. 164 Dave Hudson is " Johnny-on-the-spot ' as he intercepts an FSU aerial. UF Loses To Ole Miss in Gator Bowl, 7-3 it faded at tie i anil : ik A lev K tie Semkole- ed to put out. econd quartet, retimed 89 vard drive. m. On lie fount k minty mite en. IK reved aim ' ; -parklk at JACKSONVILLE, December 27 Inability to cash in on breaks cost the Gators a victory in the Gator Bowl Classic today. The Gators were on the 3, 5 and 15 yard lines in the last half, but couldn ' t muster the scoring punch. Fumbles stopped the scores at the 5 and 15, and Mississippi ' s Rebels held at the three. Ole Miss took the opening kickoff and marched to pay dirt on the running of fullback Jim Anderson and the passing of Bob Franklin. Anderson plunged from the one yard line for the score after Franklin passed to the single yard strioe. Jimmy Dunn took the Rebel kictoff and swept 54 yards to the Mississinni 30 vard 1 ' ne. On the next plav Dunn rolled to his left on the option for 15 more to put the Gators on the Rebel 15 yard line. Here Mississippi held. With a fourth down and four vards to go situa ' ion. Bill Booker split the uprights from the 17 vard line for three ooints. The rest of the game consisted of Mississippi re- pelling Florida score threats. Bobbv Joe Green, brilliant Gator punter all season, set a Gator Bowl kicking record with his 77 yard quick kick. Coach Woodruff gives last-minute instructions as tension increases. Mass confusion as Don Fleming (83) tries to rescue the ball. Vel receives the LOOK All-American Award. VELLES A. (VEL) HECKMAN " Mr. All-American " LOOK Magazine All-American first team . . . All-Southeastern Conference first team . . . Combines speed and power . . . Hails from Allentown, Pa. . . . Ranked by some as best tackle in South in recent years . . . Spearheaded superlative line . . . Senior in physical education . . . Plans to play pro football upon gradu- ation. v Uts tans jn put Trilat l b 166 r lean fat tea Ipon.. L . . . Raid ; ' : v :: " . . The end of a game means many plays lo be discussed and relived. Wrapup: A Look At The 1958 Gators THE 1958 football season records of six wins, three losses and one tie tells only part of the Gator story. With a little luck this could have been an unbeaten year. In three of the four losses, the target winning margin was four points. The most any team could master the Gators was by seven points. Last season saw the Gators fight the number one and two teams in the nation, LSU and Auburn, to a standstill only to have their hopes dashed in the last few minutes of the ball game. Tribute was paid to Florida by both teams. " We were lucky to win. " said Shug Jordan. Auburn coach. LSU voted the Gators as the best team that they had faced during their unbeaten season. The 1958 season saw many things. It was the beginning of what promises to be a heated rivalry the UF-FSU series. Jimmy Dunn, the littlest Gator of all, became the biggest little man in college football. Bobby Joe Green set two punting records. His tremendous 82 yarder against Georgia, and a 77 yard quick kick against Mississippi in the Gator Bowl. During the 1958 season, the Gator line proved itself to be one of the roughest in the nation. Opposing teams found themselves fighting for feet, not yards, against Florida ' s forward wall. 167 Charlie Pike, Gator Co-captain, drives the ball in for another score. Center George Jung goes up for the ball as the Gators go to an overtime victory over the Mississippi Rebels. Young Gators Fight Growing Pains COACH John Mauer ' s cagers fought through a tough season, displaying a fighting spirit despite their lack of experience and height. " Even against strong odds they have never stopped fighting; they haven ' t been outfought in a single game this year, " were the words of Coach Mauer concerning his scrappy Gators. The squad had a record of eight victories against 15 losses, with great improvement in the home stretch of the season. With only two members of the team graduating, Dick Hoban and Charlie Pike, there are signs of a prosperous season next year. High scorer for the season, Bobby Sher- wood, a junior, and the sophomore sensation, Frank Ether idge, will be back on the Florida hardwood, bolstered by a now experienced group of cagers from this year ' s varsity. The University of Florida ' 58- ' 59 Basketball Team, seated, l.-r. : Head Trainer, Sam Langford, Etheridge. Merchant, Co-captains Pike and Hoban, Simpson, Mosby. Standing, l.-r.: Coach John Mauer, Coach Jim McCachren, Rabhan, Sherwood, Jung, Shiver, and Henderson, Manager. 168 uns Hint Did : ' - : " ' :: Sb Junior star center. Bobby Sherwood, the Gator ' s leading scorer, is shown making a one-handed jump shot. : -. istr. -:-:-:: V : Shiver eyes the bucket as Sherwood screens in Gator opener. It was a 107 to 61 win over Erskine. Florida 107 Florida 63 Florida 73 Florida 84 Florida 60 Florida 82 Florida 78 Florida 47 Florida 58 Florida 62 Florida 69 Florida 54 Florida 77 Florida 85 Florida 51 Florida 70 Florida 59 Florida 71 Florida 68 Florida 102 Florida 66 Florida 72 Florida 67 Erskine 61 Georgia 66 Stetson 62 Rollins 54 Florida State 82 Miami 92 Florida Southern 63 Mississippi 71 Georgia 55 Tulane 68 L. S. U 63 Auburn 63 Alabama 82 Miami 70 Kentucky 94 Tennessee 100 Alabama 67 Auburn 93 Mississippi State 105 Mississippi 97 Vanderbilt 77 Georgia Tech 76 Georgia 85 169 Co-captain Dick Hoban, one ol the season s top scorers. A perfect layup by Mosby in a Gator thriller. Walt Rabhan in mid air at the Florida Gym. 170 New Track Inspires Florida Track Team THE Florida Relays will officially open the recently completed asphalt surface track. Records are expected to be broken at almost every home meet on the new track, considered to be one of the finest in the country. Coach Percy Beard is counting on his returning lettermen, transfers and fine prospects from the fresh- man squad to produce a conference-winning team. Sprinter Don Lucey will captain the fifty-nine man team. Other lettermen include Tommy Michels, hurd- ler; Stan Mitchel, weight man; Dale Patten, distance man; and Dick Romfh. vaulter. New members on this year ' s sauad who exoect to add great strength to the team are Ron Allen, 1 2 miler, a two year winner in the nationals; Bob Tuller, 2 miler; Bobby Joe Green, sprinter. Un from the freshman squad are Harry Allen. 440; John Hale, javelin; Jim Beaver, weight man; Fred Jansen, 440; and Tom McCachren, sprinter. An aerial view of the new home tor the " cinder " men. M I Weight man, Jim Beaver, explodes with the shot. 1959 Florida Track Team, front row, l.-r. : Captain Don Lucey. Fuller, Allan, McCachren, Jan- sen, Goodloe. Second row. l.-r.: Patten, Allen, Tharp, Michels, Deal. Third row, l.-r.: Huenne- kens, Everett, Mitchel, Beaver, Romfh, and Hale. Florida ' s L ndefeated Cross-Country Team, kneeling, l.-r.: Dale Patton, Bob Fuller, Dave Dollner. Harry Allen. Jack Huennekens. Standing, l.-r.: Coach Welch. John Hale. Mike Mann. Herb Klinghoffer. Ron Allen, Jack Paul and Ronnie Ferguson. S7 a-j-i ' i S " ' " " " ' -- " 9 .f IIH l l l i .aai iilitltMiir Tom Michels glides over the hijh hurdles. Vaulter Dick Romfh eyes a new conference record. Florida ' s " Bia Three " : Ellis Goodloe. Bobby Joe Green, and Don Lnrev. 173 Florida Tank Men Defend Championship Off on the 100 yard free style in the Florida vs. Miami meet are Frank Woods, far left, and Gators Bobby Duganne and Harold Wahlquist, and the outstretched arms of UM sprint ace, Hal Michner. Diner Pete Henne in perfect form. FLORIDA Swimming Coach, Jack Ryan, rated one of the top coaches in the country, is counting on his team to repeat its last year ' s cham- pionship performance. Leading the ' 59 Gators will be Dave Calkin, captain, considered to be the best 220, 440, and 1500 meter free style swimmer in the University ' s history. Along with Calkin will be Bill Ruggie, a top backstroke, also making history. Ryan is also counting on Mi- ami ' s Bob Duganne and Roy Tateishi, Fort Lauderdale ' s Pete Henne and Dave Pollack, Jack- sonville ' s Ronnie Langley, Palm Beach ' s John Stetson, St. Pete ' s J. C. McDonnell, and Karl Died- mann from Eagle Lake, and Bob Wood from Trenton, Michigan. Gator Tank Captain, Dave Calkin. Roy Tateishi soars into the air as his teammate tags up in the relay event. ip; First row. l.-r.: Long. Brewer, Frohock, Landers, Ellenburg, Geissinger, Fleming, Dorset. Jones and Trainer. Second row, L-r.: Tillman, Green. Erwin, Jackson, Saba. McGriff, Pent, Smith, Cobb and Young. Third row, l.-r.: Coach Fuller, Howell, Smith, Farmer, Smith, McCreary, Nickelson, Oestrich- er, Butts, Coach Scarborough, Coach Maxey. Baseball Squad Goes For Championship A FIRED-up Gator ball club hopes to better its almost cham- pionship performance of the 1958 season when they won seventeen and lost seven, and were runners-up in the District Three NCAA Championships. A twenty-one game schedule with twelve home games is slated for the 1959 season. Heading the list of returning letternien are left fielder, Charley Smith, of Saint Augustine, and pitcher Ray Oestricher, First baseman, Perry McGriff. rated by NCAA as a ' " real comer. " makes a play at first base. of Orlando. Smith batted an impressive .342 last season and drove in 21 runs. Oestricher, a hard-throwing right bander, had a 6-1 record last season. Other returning lettermen are Mickey Ellenburg, third baseman; Bobby Geissinger, center fielder; Don Fleming, right fielder; Andy Jackson and Perry McGriff, first basemen, and Don McCreary, Sid Smith and ennie Pent, pitchers. Mickey Ellenburg at bat; likely to appear behind the plate for the " 59 season. 175 . " " I Roy Lang in action as Morrill Hay closes on the net. Gator ' s Field Seasoned Net Squad U. of F. ' s tennis coach, Bill Potter, has his hopes in the hands of four re- turning lettermen and the addition of two top-flight members of the ' 58 freshman team. The Gators have a twenty-match schedule for the 1959 season, of which ten will be played on the newly completed home courts, which were rebuilt prior to last season. Dave Shaw, number two man for the ' 58 squad, finished sixth in the Southeastern Con- ference Tournament last year and fixed a record of twelve wins and seven losses last season. Morrill Hay, of Macon, Georgia, and Roy Lang, of Saint Augustine, are outstanding Sophomore prospects and should claim high- ranking positions with the varsity this season. Both were members of the 1958 SEC Divisional runner-up Freshman team. Lynn Fry, a junior from Topeka, Kansas, and Ed Prange, a senior from Tampa, should turn in commendable performances for th e ' 59 season. Dave Shaw, standout for the ' 58 season. 1959 Gator Netters, kneeling: Morrill Hay, Henry Cleare. Standing: Coach Potter, Del Moser, Lynn Fry and Roy Lang. 176 Florida ' s Freshman Golf Team. Gator Golfers FLORIDA ' S Golf Squad, paced by Tommy Aaron of Gaines- ville, Georgia, and coached by Conrad Rehling, blasts into a busy season with eleven dual meets and three tournaments on slate. The Florida Intercollegiate, Miami Invitational and Southeastern Conference Championship Tournaments are scheduled along with dual meets with Georgia, Georgia Tech, Florida State and Miami, and single contests with Rollins, Florida Southern, and Western Illinois. All-American Tommy Aaron heads the list of returning lettermen, which include Jim Parker of Lacona, N. Y., Willie Turner of Palatka, Florida, and George Stigger of Henderson. Kentucky. Outstanding Gator Golf Champion, Tommy Aaron. Aaron, this year ' s captain, made his biggest mark on the national scene when he was a finalist in the National Amateur Championships last year, the efforts of which has his birth date engraved on the U. S. Walker Cup. The University of Florida Gold Team, L-R: Willie Turner, George Stigger, Pete Trenham, Tommy Aaron and Coach Conrad Rehling. SAE ' S and Pi Lams battle it out in the semi-finals in water basketball. ORANGE LEAGUE STANDINGS Sigma Alpha Epsilon 612 Sigma Nu 595 Phi Delta Theta 580 Tau Epsilon Phi 514 Alpha Epsilon Phi 510 Kappa Sigma 501 Sigma Chi Pi Lambda Phi . . . Delta Tau Delta .. Alpha Tau Omega Pi Kappa Alpha . . Sigma Phi Epsilon .421, .428 .426 .383 .372 .333 Stiff Competitio: DURING the first semester in the Orange League several teams held first place, but with only one more semester remaining, the powerful SAE ' S are in first place by a very slim margin. The Sigma Nu ' s are a close second, with the all determined Phi Delta Theta ' s just a few small points away from first place. In the Blue League, Beta is only a few minute points in front of the handicapped Phi Kappa Tau ' s. The mighty Phi Tau ' s have very seldom been beaten and it looks as though Beta will not break that this year. Second semester will tell the remainder of the story, not only to the students but to the fraternities. infi Kappa Alpha 315 Phi Delta Theta ' s Charlie Houk returns as teammate Bob Jackson and other Phi ' s watch. Pli Tau 178 Fraternity Intramurals Phi Tau ' s Bob Hearth scores 10 more points against the Figi ' s. Phi Delta Theta ' s Dan Doyle heads for the goal line. Kappa Sigma takes first place in the 100 yard dash, as Phi Delts ' Bob Fore places second, closely followed by Sigma Nu ' s George Bunnell and Jim Carlin. 179 Two boys strain as they try hard to finish first in the 330 yard dash. A Sigma Nu hops on the back of the powerful Phi Belt John Barker as teammate Pugie Seay watches. Beta ' s Hammar Ward returns a serve against the Phi Tau ' s in the Blue League Tennis Finals. A Kappa Sig searches for a teammate as the big Sigma Chi ' s close in for the dunk in water basketball. ' 180 Down. Down, Down goes a Sigma Nu as the big and powerful SAE ' S close in for the kill. Phi Delta Theta ' s Kirby Alexander goes up to intercept a Sigma Nu pass and go for a touchdown as Pugie Seay, teammate, watches Kirby go for 6. BLUE LEAGUE STANDINGS Beta Theta Phi 630 Phi Kappa Tau 580 Theta Chi 433 Chi Phi 436 Alpha Gamma Rho 420 Phi Gamma Delta 419 Pi Kappa Phi 418 Lambda Chi Alpha 411 Delta Chi 304 Delta Upsilon 285 Tau Kappa Epsilon 257 Phi Sigma Kappa 240 Delta Sigma Phi 180 181 Down, down, down, goes the man with the ball in the water basketball semi-finals. Pin Delta Iheta ' s Buddy Wilson slams one back as Russell Minardi prepares to receive in the Sigma Nu vs. the Big Blue in the tennis finals. The Phi Delta Theta ' s won. ;Cc A Sigma Chi attempts to run thru two SAE ' S, but is stopped. Water basketball proved to be the most exciting sport this fall. on our IK m l kjws. F-: 182 Competition High in Dorm and Off-Campus Leagues Fletcher " K " Kats. the toughest of the dorm teams. AS the year started off with many new face " - on our football line-up, so did our intramural teams. Many first-year people spurred the many teams in the Dorm and Off-Campus leagues. While the competition is stiff and close in the Off-Campus league, with Georgia Seagle in first place, followed closely by Wes- ley, with the hard-fighting, determined Baptist Student Union only a few points bhind. Only time and second semester will tell which of these strong and determined teams will be in the winner ' ? circle when the intramural program is completed. A look at the Independent leacue also show-i- lls that there is a great deal of hard fishting going on. with the Olympians in first place, followed by I.S.O.. with Alpha Sigma Chi a very close third. Meanwhile, back in the dorm leagues, the Fletcher K Kats are proving to all that they are still the champions and intend to remain in first place. Dorm I has much promise and could very easily put the K Kats into second place with a few breaks. Long hours of practice go into a winning team. Up and over goes the pride of the Georgia Seagle Men. 183 The Intramural Board: seated, Mr. Cherry, head of the Intramural Depart- ment; John Harkins, Jack Eckdahl, Geary Martin, and Randy McLaughlin. The trampoline offers much fun and excitement to the gymnastic team and the audience. The Judo Club has regular meetings where the members are shown the manly art of self-defense in quick, fast, and deadly manner. 184 THE Department of Intramural Athletics and Recreation maintains many and varied sports that are open to all students. This provides an opportunity to all students to participate in one or several sports, teams, or clubs. Some of the best and most well-planned advantages that a student has are the many and varied Intramural Clubs. Anyone who has the desire to join one of these clubs is welcome to do so. Upon joining one of the organiza- tions, one finds a great spirit of competition, sportsmanship, and spirit. There are more than twenty-five of these clubs open to all students. The Archery Club is one of the largest and best organized of the intramural clubs. All members sooner or later become expert archers. Intramural Board and Clubs Mr. Cherry is giving tips to several intramural referees on how to handle close calls as to what penalties may be inferred to certain calls. 185 ALPHA Omicron Pi, holder of the championship presiden- tial trophy, is getting stiff competition from the first place Tri-Delts, who are fighting to displace the champs. Trophies went to A Pi in tennis, and the Zeta ' s in volleyball, with the Tri-Delts placing second in both sports. Delta Phi Epsilon captured shuffleboard laurels. Other sports in- cluded in the intramural program are: basketball, golf, archery, table tennis, bowling, swimming, and Softball. Competition this year in the independent league has been close, with South Rawlings and Northeast Broward leading. The Women ' s Intramural Program provides competition in both individual and team sports among sorority women and independents alike. Intramurals stresses the importance of the fun and enioyment that should be obtained from the sports along with the competitive element. The variety of sports activities offered provides the opportunity for everyone to participate according to her abilitv and interests. Tri-Delts try to take the hall away from a Delta Gamma Forward. Top Competition In Women ' s Intramurals Women ' s Intramural Executive Board. Left to right: Peggy Sheehan, Student Director; Miss Ruby Lee Pye, Women ' s Director, and Lois Steinecke, Office Director. Other members of the board include: Nancy O ' Farrell, Judy Siegel, Lois Langan, Paula Novagrodsky, Judy Beasley, Cookie Kopelowitz, Deane Fryvolent, Margie Klettner and Jean O ' Steen. 186 AOPi ' s score the winning run against the Zeta ' s to capture the championship. FIRST SEMESTER SORORITY STANDINGS Tri Delta 295 A Pi 275 Z T A 260 D Phi E 235 A E Phi 230 A D Pi .. 230 S K .. 165 Phi Mu 165 D G 155 K D 125 Chi 125 A Chi .. ...110 Sorority tennis champions 1958-1959. nn Cohen. D Phi E, displays winning form in last round of the bowling tournament. 187 :t + if - organizations .I Alpha Chi Omega is entertained informally by Johnny Tillotson STARTING the year on the right foot . . . the patio got painted by the pledges . . . Alpha Chi Omega began their rounds of activities . . . Bunny Sunday treasurer of WSA . . . Sandy Dennison secretary of WSA . . . Judy Machamer in Trianon and Hall of Fame . . . Sue Bussell cheer- ing us on to victory . . . Barbara Spoto becomes a box office attraction in the leading role of the honor court movie . . . Gladys Dardenne also displaying her acting ability in the Florida Players " Right You Are " . . . Sonny Kenny in the Gator Bowl Court . . . Pat McLaughlin and Lee Tinsley are Orange Peel beauties . . . Flo Ann Milton in the Seminole beauty section . . . and on the homecoming court was Pat McLaughlin . . . second place in the homecoming float competition and third place in house decorations . . . first place in scholarship for the fourth con- secutive year . . . honors, sweethearts, leaders ... a great year! b " Tr;,, I U " : GII | " ' ' ' -,-. 820 W. Panhellenic Drive. Arnell. S. Biker, S. Bamford. J. Beailey, J. Beller. J. Boen. S. Bussell. S. Butterfield. It. Carver, J. Cason, H. COT, M. Curry, S. Dardenne, C. Dennison. S. Doonen, S. Dunn, S. Durrance. E. Ericson. R. Fillincer. A. Folk. K. Fraser, S. Galloway, S Giuffrida. M. Green, E. Heath. J. Heehler. C. Hendricts. M. Hermann. M. Hi cinson. N. Hollis. S. Hurlberl. M. Kainz, B. Kaiser. K. Kenney, S. Leisegang. D. Licklidrr. J. Logue. C. Machamrr. J. Mann, L. McEwen. J. McNamara. J. Milton. F. Morrison. P. Motley, J. .,l-r. M. Padgett. Y Parish, H. Pareoni. E. Perez, J. Phillips. A. Powell, B. Reiter. D. Rosasco. J. Segal, E. Spoto, B. Sunday, B. Taylor, B. Wilson. M. Yeager, E. I- 1 ffl n hH HH STARTING the year off right for ADPi, Toni Heimbeck copping the Homecoming Sweetheart title . . . Phyllis Lagassee displayed her Summer Frolics Queen trophy . . . Pam Penegar, Kappa Sigma Playmate . . . Gay Rice bloomed as Kappa Alpha Rosebud . . . Norma Sarra, Miss Executive, served as President of Pan- hellenic and Panhellenic Sing Chairman . . . Lois Wilhelm was President of Phi Chi Theta . . . Pat Cromer brightened the field with her twirling . . . Orange Peel kept Sandy Wolfe busy . . . Remember the Phi Belt ' s mass serenade . . . Faculty Might Banquets ... a Shuffleboard trophy placed with others . . . " Let ' s Tear Vandy to Pizza ' s " voted first place in house deco- rations for Homecoming by the hungry judges . . . Phi Delt-Sigma Nu rah-rah girls . . . was it a mistake or did the pledges REALLY order that roomful of candy as a project? . . . the close of an- other fabulous year! Alpha Delta Pi ' s enjoy their supper in the yard. ff -! - - -- --:- Alford. B Andrings, T. Basso, J. Bermender. A. Bierley, M. BUckwelder. M. Brjan. L. Carr. C. Carroll, C. Caulcy. A. Clark. B. Co X . M. Creitz, S. Croraer. H. Cromer. P. Darc?y. A. Oixon. N. Duncan. M. Dunn. A. Dy.l. M. Ennis. P. Fonda. C. Creenwall, J. Crier. M. Hatcher. L. Hauf-h. B. Haville. R. Hays, P. Heimbeck. T. Houser, P. Jackson. P. Johnson, J. Laeasse, P. UHurd. L. Lauhheiim-r. S. Laurent. J. Lewis, L. McClure. P. Milstead. M. M l,-.. S. Parker, P. Patrick, S. Pencpar, P. Pirenian. L. Rice. C. Sands, S. Sarra. V Sharp. M. Snyder. J. Stewart, B. Swope. G. Vacheresse. D. Waybright. E. Weaver. A. Webb. S. Wilhelm, L. WiUon. J. Wilson. A. Withers, J. ffi o w t- 1 H No, the AEPhi ' s aren ' t crazy. SECOND successful year in a new and beautiful house . . . played hostess at Friday Night " open house " ... 27 top- notch pledges gave top-notch sisters the annual Christmas party . . . visitors by the dozens at Parent ' s Weekend in the fall . . . Arlene Saltzman reigned on Miss Univer- s ' ty of Florida Court . . . Ponytail Queen, Tami Cole, kept busy as President of Ly- ceum Council, Executive Secretary of Re- ligion in Life Week . . . Lillian Rubin. Editor of Co-Edikette Magazine, and Jr. Class Representative to WSA and Execu- tive Council, was tapped for Trianon and recently elected President . . . Sibbie Ko ' .kin served as member of Judiciary and won the Mallory Hall Service Award . . . Bon- nie Shaft treasurer of Rawlings Hall . . . Sandy Schwartz was Education Executive Council ' s representative to Student Gov- ernment . . . copped the sportsmanship trophy for intramurals . . . busy helping out at Boy ' s Club for community service . . . the big weekend, Gr een and White, a spring success ... as for the school year, a total success . . . another tremendous year! " S of Ik. iE C - - . 832 Panhellenic Drive. ffi M Andrew . B. Baernstein. .N. Barnett. B. Bauman, D. Braun. M Braunstein. M. Burkler. H. Cole, f . Dokin. T. Kreedman. S. Gfjer. R. (.in-on. I . Coldttrich. J. Grant, S. Crecnkerg. S. Grow. S. Crauman. D. Hockman. B. Jrri.. N. Kobrr. E. Kotkin. S. Langsam. M. Liebenthal. N. Markowit!. T. Maiiar. T. MrndelbUll. A. Nirenberg. S. Phillips. T. Richman. S. Robin. R. Rothstein. Rubin. G. Rubin. L. Sager. S. Scbafl, B. Schwartz. S. r O HH H. Siegal, E. SUler. I. Sftt, T. Stejnbfrg. T. Sterling. J. Trumpkip. A. U ' atmaq, J. Warner. I. Vl -inslein. J. Wideman, L. Vhiicmap. P. Kendra McAllister is honored as sweetheart of Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity. AOPi, proving their athletic skill for the tenth year, holding the coveted Presidents trophy for intramurals . . . trophies in volleyball, Softball, archery, golf, and tennis glistened in the trophy case . . . Panhellenic sing trophy for novelty di- vision also helped add glitter to the trophy case . . . the Dream Girl of Phi Tau honored Kendra McAllister . . . AOPi ' s entertained their favorite professors at a Thanksgiving banquet . . . annual Christ- mas party for underprivileged children . . . the spring was highlighted by Rose Ball weekend ... an outstanding pledge class brought new leaders into the chapter, joining such outstanding ones as past presi- dent Peggy Sheehan, J. Hillis Millet- scholarship winner and intramurals student director ... Jo Sissine on Executive Coun- cil ... Lois Steinecke intramural office director . . . Mother Blackburn, who has been with the chapter since its founding, and the great group of 65 had a terrific year. flir .. " H t Pi. tfr . . Alipr, . annual ! Hillb JIfc ntramural office Mam. 5 y a tmilk Bailey, M. Bonlier, P. Booma, S. Bridges, J. Brown, P. Burton, C. Caddy, K. Campbell, M. Colello. E. Curry, C. Darling, C. De La Rosa. M. Dawnning, D. Ford, C. Gales, N. Gaskins. N!. Hamel. L. Hanrlin, B. Hudson, S. Jones, A. Jones, A. Kelly, J. Kirkpalrick. M. Lane. J. Le Feure, B. Longbottom, N. Libslreu. B. Mann, M. Marl.-r, C. McAllister, K. Neudorfer, J, Olson, S. OTarrell, N. Otto, D. Page. L. Pittelklow. D. Richards. C. Rippey, C. Sellers, E. Sellers, E. Selman, R. Sheehan. P. Sheelz. S. Sheppard, P. Simpson, P. Sissine. J. Steinecke, L. Stockbridge, D. Taylor, M. - Underwood. N. Varnum, B. Von Charves, K. West, P. Wiley, W. Williamson, F. 819 Panhellenic Drive. ffi CHI played host to National Presi- dent Elizabeth Wyer with a luncheon given in her honor ... set precedent by enter- taining law students at an open house . . . faculty guests fcr Wednesday night dinner . . . sweethearts loo . . . Miriam Haynes, ATO . . . Shirley Davis, Sisrma Chi . . . and Jean Harrison, KA rosebud, represented Chi in the fraternity beauty courts . . . Sarah Baughan san2 the lead in the sum- mer production of the " Red Mill " as well as the Christmas Oratorio . . . Linda Fisher and Rodney Bishop representatives to Exec. Council . . . Linda is also on Judiciary . . . Londra Hayes, Debora Rudser. Mary Ann Phillips, Jinny Pepper, and Lynne Stephenson as orientation group leaders . . . Mary Ann is sec ' y-treas. of the Senior Class . . . FBK speaker?, cheerleaders, beauty queens . . . the beautiful Christ- rras dance, a weekend to be remembered ... a year to be remembered by everyone, too, as one of the best. Chi Omegas have as much fun as work washing cars. 198 . niter. ' re P ' ented Judician r. Man ' the Senior 807 Panhellenic Drive. n Bennett, J. BUhop, R. Blalock. J. Bowman, M. Browne, D. Cash. L. Cefalw, C. Clancey, P. Creighton, C. Daris, S. Dial, J. Ferrazzi, J. Fischer, L. Floje, M. Franzen, C. Frazcr. B. Glisnon. B. Gray, P. Haarmann. L. Hagar, T. Harrison, J. H.yes. L. Himerick. H. Jerger, M. Jordan, H. I zonby, A. Lewis, L. Little. C. McLamb. M. Meredith, G. orwid, S. Pepper. J. Phillips, M. Pickens. H. Race, F. Rudser, D. Samuelson, M. Stephenson. D. Vickers. J. Wallace, D. Waller, C. Welshinger, S. Weslberry. P. Wri B ht, N. Wood, M. Tri Delt ' s show decorating for Homecoming was fun as well as hard work. TRI DELT ' S did it again . . . Miss Uni- versity of Florida . . . this year, Rose- marie Meeks added the title to her Military Ball Queen honor . . . Barbara Moss and Laurie Truscott graced the queen ' s court . . . Laurie was also Business Day Queen . . . Nan Locher on Summer Frolics Court . . . Politically active, Pat Jowers appointed Secretary of Women ' s Affairs . . . several appointments to Undersecre- tary positions . . . Tri Delt ' s proved scholarly as they placed second in sorority scholarship and the Pledges took first place . . . placed second in Homecoming house decorations . . . and for the third con- secutive time, won the Sentimental Division of Panhellenic Sing . . . splashed their way to the intramural swimming trophy . . . tri-winners in the All Campus Intra- mural Speech Contest . . . lucky three were tapped for Trianon, Joanne Little, Judy Hewitt, and Margo Reitz . . . gave scholarships to three very worthy girls on campus . . . another top year for Tri Delt! 200 b 1134 Panhellenic Drive. o w o Birchfidd. S. Boyd. M. Boyd. M. F. Burnham. . Bumham. S. Buller. B. Camp, S. Collum. B. Craig. J. Easier. B. Elliot. L. Gardiner. W. Crrman. N. Care. L. Haesekrr. J. Hardesty. H. Har.lroan. S. Hewilt. J. Hooteo. B. Hum. S. Hutchinson. J. lowers. P. K hoary. A. Kmrtz. K. Krepe. . Lanean. L. Ludy. M. Little. J. Locher. V Lomax. N. Millizan. S. Mitchell. C. Odnrn. R. Palmer. S. Pedriek, J. Pounds. D. Reiti. M. Roquelta. R. Sessions. A. Shaffer. P. Taylor. E. Truscott. L. Vance. V Warner. V WVisner. M. Vhiliel. B. Whitsel, J. O w H A GOLDEN ANCHOR in front of the DG house shone especially bright this year . . . Rita Slaght chosen Miss SEMINOLE, Weze Klingel featured in the Seminole and Orange Peel, also " The Girl on Page 44 " . . . Judy King and Carol Cassidy took the sweetheart crowns of Kappa Sig and Sigma Nu, too . . . Fern Totty and Saundra Moore, as Editor and Managing Editor, were true SEMINOLE chiefs; Grace Hinson and Pat Murphy were Social and Feature Editors of ALLIGATOR . . . peppy Barbara Mackin. Pat Gollurn and Donia Clarke cheered the Gators to victory . . . Hall of Fame spotlighted Sally Bingham and Pat Murphy, also sporting the Trianon " T " . . . Majorette Carol Woodward ... a big welcome to much-loved Mother Landstrom . . . " Maggie the Cat " in Gator Growl, with Saundra Moore. Executive Secretary, and Fern Totty, Homecoming Brochure Editor . . . a lively hoedown at Raunchy Ranch . . . Annual Party for Blind Children . . . leadership and sister- hood that shows polish is not necessary to make the DG anchor shine brightly on campus. Delta Gamma goes all out for Panhellenic Sing skit ' " Under Paris Skies. " BiBiMHBIH Un MaHnQBBBBHHH HBBH 808 Panhellenic Driv- o M AlfonK), K. Ringham. S. Bishop, B. Boslick, P. Cassidy, C. (.hi cone. K. CUrk, J. CUrke, D. Colburn. P. Colrman. J. Collins. J. Conm, F. Catet, K. Doif. J. Empcy, G. Fisher, D. Friend, K. Fulghum, R. Gollum, P. Havener. L. Hinton, C. Hover, N. Humes. D. Klottner. M. Klingel, C. Klingel, L. Kri ' tiansen. L. Lep . I. Mackin. B. MaCris, I. Marcum. M. Mock, I. Moore. S. Murphy, P. (VDonnell. M. P.ul, L. Peeple , P. Phillips. I. Prather, L. Rhoades. V. Ricker. R. Rozum, J. Schleman. M. Shaffner, T. SUht, R. Smith, B. Smith, S. Snider, P. Snearen. A. TOUT. F. Voorhees. R. W.ri C. teller. A. Wienbarj. B. Wilson, A. Wilson. J. Woodward, C. D. Phi E ' s and their dates relax at Purple and Gold weekend. SEPTEMBER found us once again in G-ville busy making plans for rush amid strains of " A House with Love in It " . . . the result, 22 wonderful pledges . . . " A Recipe for Love " was also a recipe for the top sorority skit in Gator . . . witches and pumpkins decorated the Hallowe ' en party . . . fantabulous Purple and Gold Weekend . . . Friday night open houses . . . sweethearts galore . . . Phyllis Groll- man, AEPi; Joan Gallant, TEP; Anita Kroll, sweetheart of the AEPi pledge class; Charlotte Weiss, Hillel Queen . . . campus activities kept us busy . . . won the shuffle- board and bowling trophies . . . Linda Mehler in Trianon . . . Joanne Weiss recipient of J. Hillis Miller scholarship award for the second consecutive year . . . Ruth Katz editor of " Panhellenically Speak- ing " . . . Pauline Beauman asst. chairman of Homecoming Publicity . . . Evy Pait tri-chairman for Religion in Life Week . . . Steffie Brodie, WSA rep. and Alpha Lambda Delta . . . Ronnie Brous repre- sents us on the Seminole along with Esther Firestone . . . thank you Bev ... it was a " Wonderful, wonderful year. " 204 " wpefor ij n BaOwe ' t, MiiGroll- rtP: Anita tally Speak- . Evy Pait IAfk and Alpha It ' iu- repre- ith L4er 1106 S. W. 4th Avenue. o w H Abrams, R. Barnett, S. Baunian. P. Berg. A. Berry, M. Brodie, S. Ht. HI-. K. CapUnd, J. Cogan. A. Cohen, A. Dubbin, B. Freed, N. Fried, B. Fried :nberg, M. Fyvolent, D. Gallant, J. (.Tollman. P. Harris. B. Krisel, S. Kroll, A. Kumble, M. LanAerl, C. Lerner, L. Levy. S. M.ilin. B. Markowiu, S. Meyer, C. Nankin, J. Negin. J. Oosinsky. J. Phillips, S. Rcdner, P. Rosenfeld, A. Roskin, J. Sachs, L. Saul, M. Segal. E. Segal. S. Steinberg, A. Shomer. B. Tuckman, S. Wasserman, B. Weil, S. Weinatein. L. .i-.n. C. Weiss. C. Weiss, J. Weitzenkorn, N. HH HH tt C 5 I I 5 z MEMORIES . . . frantic last-minute devil costumes . . . biggest and best pledge class yet . . . our white horse that gal- loped away with the first place prize for our homecoming float . . . our beautiful queens: Bobbie Dee Guthrie as Miss Vir- ginia . . . Barbara Hartwick reigning over the Gator Bowl . . . Patsy Buchanan Homecoming court . . . Carolyn Smith, sec ' y of Fla. Un. Board and Asst. Editor of Co-Edikette . . . Kent Hale, chairman of President ' s Reception, chairman of fac- ulty talent show, treasurer of Zeta Phi Epsilon . . . five KD ' s on FBK Speakers ' tours . . . the beautiful hi-fi Christmas gift from the pledges . . . Pat Ney, KA Rose . . . names in Who ' s Who . . . lovely voices of our pledges singing their goat songs . . . service projects . . . KD hay- seeds on annual hayride . . . our wonder- ful weekend . . . and all the things that mean KD. KD ' s utilize every hand in preparing their float for Homecoming. 1122 Panhellenic Drive. Aberneth . A. Adams, J. Adkison. J. Armstrong. P. Baa E. B , S. Barrineau. L. Bells, E. Bin;, L. Bobbin. B. Bogar. S. Bw.,-11. B. Boswell. B. Buchanan. P. Campbell. E. Carroll. C. Bun.el!. G. Cosburn. C. Co-burn. J. Clayton. M. Copeland. F. Ctoi. L. Dan. C. Dooley. R. D-Shaze. A. Cangwer. G. emit, j. Goodline. M. Hale. K. Herlang, D. Harris. A. Hil enboy. N. Hollingsworth. M. Holloway. A. Holmis. A. Jacobus, M. Jennings. A. Kenny. . May. X. Moon. C. Moore. B. Moore, M. Morris, L. Meelh. C. Parrish. M. Pallon, M. Pearce. M. Perry, H. Price. A. Puryear, J. Reeser. M. Richards. S. Sloan. B. Smith. C. Snydcr. H. Stroup. L. Thomason. R. Van Aredall. J. Wakefield. V Watson, E. Willcor, D. w H Phi Mu ' s soak up the sunshine in front of their house. A GOOD year . . . full of memories . . . started the year by bringing home the Panhellenic scholarship cup for the second time ... a successful rush and a wonder- ful new pledge class ... a wet Home- coming but the rain didn ' t dampen any- one ' s spirits! . . . Frolics was a ball as usual . . . Phi Mu Weekend ... a time to remember . . . Carnation Ball with dreamy decorations . . . pledges with hilarious goat songs . . . Walter Stanley, PIKA, named Carnation Man, Jack McGill and John Bagg, Belts, our favorites . . . serenaders to remember . . . and Carol, Janice, Judy, and Claudia sporting sparklers . . . many honors . . . Alpha Lambda Delta with Jackie, Dot as veep. and Sandy as Sec ' y . . . Liz in KE . . . Cynthia and Eleanor, Theta Sigma Phi . . . trophy from National Convention . . . and we can ' t forget that tremendous bait casting trophy!! . . . Janice soloist in the Choir, supported by Judy, Carolyn, and Jackie . . . Lynn in Miss Winter Garden competition . . . Swim Fins . . . Kay, Jean. Mary, Ann . . . Donna and Judy, Glee Club . . . Carol, Sandy, and Dot, Tau Beta Sigma . . . altogether a full and happy year for all concerned. 208 1152 Panhellenic Drive. HH HH Balay, S. Baringer, S. Barne . S. Bickelhaupt. J. Bramble P. Cone. J P. T. Chayne. Olautice Crawder DavU. J Demon. Fla. C. Donaldson. C. Frantz, S. Gardner. D. (.,,-. S. Gipple. J. Harris. J. Haynes. I.. Hunt. M. J,-an. P. Kiburz, A. Mansolo. V. Martin. G. McDonald. J. Mitchell. L. Nel on, K Neumann. H. Parnell. T. Presjn. D. Rautenstranch. Scherer. D. Schrenk. J. Smith. C. Stewart. B. Sturm. G. Talley, M. Tatum. L. Thorpe. L. True, S. Week.. S. .Tli r. E. Whitaker. B. White. J. Woolfolk. K. Wurtz. C. Young, M. Zack. I. A GREAT year for Zeta activities ... a top-notch pledge class starts the year off right . . . Beverly Boales and Lois Blanch- ard in Trianon . . . Bev chosen for Hall of Fame . . . Anne Booke leading the way as president of WSA . . . Diane Kling, Panhellenic Rush Chairman . . . Joan Boor on Executive Council . . . Jane Fox, Sue Roberts, Kathy Knadle, and Gwen Johnson strutted across the field as majorettes . . . Ginger Lynn cheered through the football games . . . Cindy Canning and Cherry Hudgins on Co-Edi- kette Staff . . . winning athletes copped the volleyball trophy . . . first annual Christmas party with Pikes for needy chil- dren . . . Zeta weekend, another success . . . and another successful year. Zeta ' s play modern Santa Glaus at Christmas party. . . cw, K OB first ffai. 1142 E. Panhellenic Drive. N W H H Albritton, S. Bcindorf. P. Bennett, M. Blanchard, L. BUnton, M. Boales, B. Hi... I..-. A. Boor. J. Boyd, B. Boyer, G. Brice. C. Brown. P. Canto. M. Carson, J. Carter, M. DeComas. C. Dowling, D. Dyer. R. Ellein. S. Federici. L. Howes. R. Hudgins, C. Johnson. C. Kite. M. Martin. R. Mepahee. A. Miller. W. Moore. C. Nagel, M. Nail, C. Padovan. D. Pigman, S. Putman. D. Raines, V. Reilley, M. Reynolds, C. Robinson. B. Roberts, S. Robshaw. H. Sader, M. Sanders, L. Shaffer. D. Stout. R. Trexler, J. Umstol, S. Wade, A. Weber, G. Wintz, T. ffi SIGMA KAPPA 1108 E. Panhellenic Drive. PINNINGS . . . serenades . . . studying . . . bridge parlies . . . suddenly it was Homecoming and a long night of work to finish " Babbit " the rabbit . . . slumber parties ending with breakfast at the Waffle Shop . . . " Turn About Day " when the pledges and actives switched places . . . and who could forget when all the actives ate their dinner with chopsticks because of the usual pledge pranks ... the beauti- ful Christmas party given by the pledges . . . the " New Housemother ' s Tea " in honor of Mother Persons ... the banquet honoring the pledges . . . caroling before Christmas vacation . . . and at last, to close a wonderful school year. " White Pearl Week-end. " fcl Co $01 Sigma Kappa s celebrate a birthday with a big cake and presenl Ota.: . Panhellenic officer? are Norma Sarra, President; Jean Harrison, Vice President; Pat Jowers. Secretary; Dean Sellars. Advisor; and Ann Dezelle. Panhellenic Council Co-ordinates Sororities THE Panhellenic Council acts as a coordinating group for the twelve national sororities on campus. Two rep- resentatives from each sorority attend the Council, each group having one vote. The presidency of the group each year rotates so that each sorority participates. Each year the Council presents an elaborate Panhellenic Sing, the proceeds of which are used for scholarships and for the support of a war orphan, both annual projects of the Council. First row. left to right: Mary Gaskins, Dorothy Stockbridge, Sally Ellis, Loraine Haynes, Penny Jean. Raquel Roquctta. Second row: Saundra Moore, Ann Dezelle. Dianne Kling. Ronnie Brous. Ada Rosenfeld. Jean Snyder, Norma Sarra. Third row: Fern Totty, Dean Sellars, Tami Cole, Jean Harrison, Carolyn Coley. Lisa Hampton. Mary Garner, Pat Jowers, Sally Galloway. 213 The unusual levels of the house furnish a striking view. YEAR got off to a great start with a sixty-man pledge class . . . Water bas- ketball produced the first trophy of the year . . . found ourselves in the Orange League, and on top ... Bud Stone, former Penguin Party Chairman, takes over as leader . . . Wolfe on the cabi- net, Copperman on everything . . . Wolfson retires at 65 ... eight new initiates and four transfers swell the chapter ' s ranks . . . dictatorship in the pledge class . . . fifteen-piece band and Playboy Party highlight the Fall Frolics ... the AEPi telegraph . . . Bolasny ' s sociogram . . . the Fumitz, the Y, the railroad ... the House of Lords . . . furniture in the new house . . . Aabytah ... all rolled into one, another great year. iR ,.. ) 214 2 Fraternity Row. ffi M ArbriU. F. Copp?rman. J. L. J. FfuU. R. FrirdUnd. C. Hanlnun. M. Heru, S. Horn. R. GUzct, J. Gol.lbere. M. Coldin. S. Coodmark. R. Cr n. L. Crrmwald. I. kleinnun, E. Koff, J. Lrrin. D. L rinson, M. Minskin. J. OdBC, S. Pcarhui, L. Roth. E. Siffcr. T. Sampton. L. Schlichlcr. G. Schwartz. L. Slarin, M. Spondrr. R. Stohl. D. Sttinbook. R. SKriner. M. Sloor. B. Traub. D. Wrinrr, J. W i.n. L. Wruman. A. Wris.. M. Wolf. ' . V Volfsoo. M. Yarirx. I. Yaiu. S. Zolin. H. 5 STARTED the year after being host to the National Convention in August . . . Emory student body veep and married . . . Richard Kelly Ag. Council Pres. . . . Jackson Editor of the College Farmer . . . Weech commanded Billy Mitchell . . . " gross " Homecoming float won trophy . . . runner-up in flag football . . . Bruce, Danny, and Elmo provided great parties . . . especially the Viking Party . . . tied Inverness alumni in annual charity foot- ball game . . . Emory tapped for Blue Key . . . Happy, Chuck, Jack, and Al in Alpha Zeta ... a great year with many things to remember and much to look forward to in the future. A newly pinned brother is escorted to the Gator Pond. 407 Southwest 13th Street. I- 1 ffi f P ' 1L 1 1 Bloodsworth. ( " Boosinger, J. Brooks. N. Brownlee, J. Chaires, T. Chauncey. W. Dirdrn. R. Farrens, D. Holmes. W. Morton. A. Haulo. J. Johnson, F. Jones, G. Kelly, R. Koon, C. Langston. H. Lester, B. lv -ll. B. MrDavid, T. Olin, J. Peterson, T. Richardson. K. Roberts. E. Rrche. I. o Scon, J. Sellardl, J. Sellers, E. Shaw, E. Stephens, C. Stephens. H. Snedaker, S. Sullivan. A. Taylor, H. Weech, H. Weeks, A. Weatherlv. E. Young, R. for the SEASON Graves ing . . mirror campus BIGGEST Man, Lewis . . . The Caboose, Bryan Wilson . . . Robinson ' s rush week nets eighty . . . Stetson becomes brother . . . Little Dunn carried the ball with help from . Homecoming is quiet weekend . . . 1500 attend- blacklisted by the IFC . . . Burwell and Erector Set hold study hall . . . The mouse directs gross pledge skit . . . Mature makes pizza . . . Scales buys larger . Klatt gets new bone . . . Milam moves off . Little Hewitt joins the Rangers . . . Leach, kitchen manager ... no fish . . . Scruggs buys sunglasses . . . Mickler and Hazelrig wed . . . Tomato interns in the woods . . McDonald comes out of hermitage . . . O ' Connell gets haircut . . . Creeper tried by Honor Court . . . Brannon has night with the boys . . . Bishop in movies . . . Eastwood enrolls in Slenderella course . . . McCart calls Dad-dy . . . Spoto receives Christmas present . . . Alfred E. worries . . . Helstrom steps in bottle . . . Fenton grounded . . . Initiation large . . . Tooke and Stewart break . . . Gallon smiles . . . Pillans grows larger . . . Burns shoots perfect game . . . Paulk lifts weights . . . Kennedy drafted . . . Pugsley gets married . . . Jimmy Dunn and Gil Goshorn rla ' m Hall of Fame . . . from fun to fame . . . year ends. A silent reminder of the relatively quiet mansion during hectic fall season 207 Southwest 13th Street. Adkinson. D. Albritlon, J. Alin. R. Andrew . B. Anderson. D. Avanl. J. Barclay, K. Barnes. J. Brown. J. Burwell. B. Clarke. D. Clarke. E. Cloys. B. Conway. C. Culver. C. Dvi. J. Firkins. B. Garwood. B. Greene. J . Hanson. C. Hart. T. Haven. P. Hazelrig. S. Heilrnan. W. Klalt. T. LaBrec. J. Lane, J. LaVoie. K. Lewis. H. McArtriiir. T. McCarl. H. McDonald. B. My.-r. L. Newman. J. O ' Connell. P. Parsley. E. Paulk. C. Pierce, J. Pierce. P. Pillar,- I Barton. B. Bales. I.. Beatty. B. Becker. B. Blaisc. B. Brannon. M. Brown. B. Brown. D. Dollar. R. Eastwood. T. Ellsworth. D. Ethridge. B. Fechtel. K Fechtel. V. Fenlon. B Firliton. R. H.-IUtrom. D. Hi-ndrix. P. Hewitt. H. Hewitt. J. Hubers, J. Jacob, J. Jones, J. Kins. L. McLean. J. McLeod. R. Maisame. I. Malone. M. Mason. J. Mendenhall. Milara, T. Mills. J. Pugsley. P. Rabe. D. Rafter. J. Rasmusscn. R. Rcnvall. K. Reynolds. S. Roberts. G. Robinson. J. Robold. B. Rockmore. D. Rodgers. J. Rossisnol. F. Scales, D. Schoenbarn. P. Scholt. R. Scrusgs. C. Smith. - Strickler. R. Swan, P. Sweazy. R. Taylor. R. Thompson. B. Thompson. G. Tolloti. C. Toy, N. H Spata. A. Spicola. G. Spoto, P. Stama . ' Stephens, J. Stetson. M Stewart, B. Slewart. R. Walling. D. Webb, B. Wells. J. Wilson. B. Wilson. B. Writ-til. B. Vopt. J. Bishop, K. White shirts and ties indicate another busy rush party. LIKE man, what a year . . . Carlile and his songsters . . . first snow at the women ' s dorms . . . Allen and Sarajian . . . ready oh, one, two, three . . . rough and ready Wood, raid buster . . . Ambrose, Nelson, Carlton, Peaks, and Neville lose jewelry ... Ed off to the country ' s service . . . KD ' s arrive for yuletide decorating and skits with " Vegas Flash " . . . pass the goodies . . . dazzling, diminutive Moore . . . " Give Me A B " . . . Prati and his cats . . . sadistic Heath and his static machine . . . " This is true " . . . ghouls take the house . . . Calkin and Duganne in tank, Michels on the cinders ... " I pass " . . . " Where ' s my flag? " . . . Hodge and Kindred? . . . Oh come on honey, AOT . . . Stud and Arab . . . quit laughing. Ward . . . " Pass the rolls, Stanton " . . . coffee with Mom . . . Peaks burning the midnight oil in the Gator Office . . . see you at 305 . . . under the watchful eve of Wooglin. 220 - Fraternity Row. Abbott. C. Mien. B. llen. D. Barcus. R. Barken. R. Brhrn-. D. Biekerstaff. J. Bins. D. Brovn. C. Calkin. D. Clark. W. Criekenberger. B DeYoung. C. Diion. P. Erlich. S. Evernden. J. Farnham. E. Griffith. C. Hager. H. Harrington, C. Hayes. L. Heath. R. Hume. D. Ingram. B. Kehoe. r. looeti. R. June. J. k.-lly. F. Lane. D. Link. J. Ul.-o.inl.. B. McCall. T. Urkham. D. Markhanr. P. Marquis. F. Mitchell. H. Moore. P. Morris. B. rlson. Q. Mcol. J. Oven. R. Penirk. T. Prati. R. Puller. R H H HH HH W H Sal: 5 berr I. Sarajian. R. Sealey. P. Smith. D. S anton. K. Stephens. C. T.te. W. Thompson. R. Tipton. L. Torchia. J. Tufts. B. Ward. J. ANOTHER great year for Chi Phi ... final count showing four intramural trophies: football, Softball, tennis, and bowling . . . thanks, " Horse " . . . first place Homecoming decorations . . . great work by Skip and Ferd . . . guests of the Alpha Xi Delta Sorority for FSU ' s " Circus Weekend " . . . Pete ' s got connections . . . Eddie Donn. Secretary of Phi Eta Sigma . . . Bruce Bateman, Secretary of Religion . . . Frank Blodgett initiated into Scabbard and Blade . . . another IFC Blood Drive Trophy for Chi Phi and Doug Rodier . . . Ken Fisher ' s cartoons in the Orange Peel . . . National Bait- casting recognition to Shel Jackson . . . Charlie Willard on the Executive Coun- cil ... Bruce Rogers intramural track manager . . . Tom Register and Don Main still goofing off ... all in all a great year, agreed . . . The house is hidden by first place Homecoming decorations V k. k ' Ml - 222 Ill - V . . iferd ' ' ' . V . - - ' a ' . - ... I H D: Arcuri. R. li..nk-. E. Bjla-kov. P. Batchelor. K Beckett. J. Bennett. C. Bigg, J. Blackstone, A. Bateman, B. Cain. P. Cala, J. Caroline, P. Cehon. R. Cernigliaro. C. Clemens. K. Cbbb, I. Caster, R. Cox. P. Dennis. J. Dew. J. Dominico, K. Donn. E. Fischer, K. Garcia. T. Green, J. Hageman, T. Harlow. A. Jackson. I. King. J. Lallas. T. Lunafonl. M. Main. D. Marino. T. Marquel, T. Maviglia, L. Mitchell, T. Moorfield, G. Person, D. Picket!. V. Pound, F. Pratt. S. Rooney. P. KM-. H. Tanberg, C. Thomas. L. Tucker. W. Vickrey, D. Warrington, R. Wicklander. R. Willard, C. Woodruff. J. Young. V. 1225 Southwest 2nd Avenue. n r 1 HH HH HH STARTED the year off right with " The Delt Times " . . . Emmett Anderson got the early jump as Chancellor of the sum- mer school Honor Court . . . footballers Sheer, Williamson, and Seals highlighted the fall . . . Charlie Pike took care of the position of co-captain of basketball team . . . Big Delt Weekend down at Daytona Beach . . . best kept lawn on campus . . . new athletic court ... a Southern Division Conference of the Na- tional Fraternity in the spring ... it was a full year, all in all, and one to long be rerrembered in the annals of Delta Tau Delta. I The volley ball is given a beating as brothers and pledges practice. 224 1926 W. University Avenue. d w -- Cj kt Alcssi. N. Benner. R. Biglow. B. Boggii. B. Bostelman. B. Bowers. T. Brinkley, B. Brinson. M. Buenzli, E. Frohock. F. Frohock. P. Friedman. D. Frykman. E. Groome. G. Harri., T. Hatlwell, J. Ha.kins. A. HUtl. J. Knutton. G. Leonard, D. McClain, A. McCorvey, J. McCill. J. McMullen. B. Macari. H. Melendi, J. Meycn. II. Nelson, D. Nelson. D. Nimmons, R. Osborne. J. Park. B. Phillips. R. Piche, J. Pike. C. Rayfield, C. Scoller. D. Selzer, R. Sinks, j. Smith, J. Smith. R. Soloman, J. Sorrell, C. Staninger. G. Bull. C. CanelU, J. Chitwood. H. Durbrow, B. Elhiloo. V. Fernandez. T. Foreman, S. Hicks. B. Hicks. L. Holiman, G. Ikenberry, C. Jiminez. H. Jordan. J. Kersey. J. Kidd, J. Miles, J. Mililana. B. Miller. R. Minchen. H. Moody. B. Morlang, B. Morrison. G. Nelson, B. Richards. D. Ritchie, R. Bobbins, B. Rodgers. A. Rose. D. Rose, G. Rowe, G. Rumrill. J. Taylor, K. Terry, B. Thompson. N. Trccke, M Wallof. H. Warren, F. Warren, G. Williams. W. d w H ONCE again the Southern Gentlemen of Kappa Alpha had a very successful year. Jim Ade, Secretary-Treasurer of the Stu- dent Body . . . Jon Johnson, Freshman Honor Court Justice . . . Randy McLaugh- lin, Student Head of Intramurals, and Florida Blue Key . . . Tommy Aaron, Captain of the Golf Team and runner-up in the National Amateur . . . Bill Norris, Administrative Asst. to the President . . . and John Higdon, Chairman of FSU Weekend. Lots of good parties . . . Piano Red for the F.S.U. game . . . another fabulous Plantation Ball ... all of this left KA much to be proud of in 1959. Southern Gentlemen prepare for target practice. - v ffcs -.. - ! " :. 1604 W. University Avenue. Adams. P. Ade, J. Barnes. J. Bassham. H. Blilch. R. BOM. J. Brock. C. Divi . T. Delmar, R. Dobbins. J. Donaldson. E. Dovor. H. Drake. K. Drr-eors. R. Crablr, I. Cray. S. Gregory. F. Hair. D. Hall. M. Handler. T. Harrell. J. Hill. B. Hipp. C. Hollii. F. Huber. C. Hunler. J. James. S. Johnson. B. Lohman. F. MrCaskill. H. McLausfalin. J. McCollum. M. Munroe. I. nrris. B. Pale. H. Robbins. M. Smalley. R. Smith, F. Sprolt. T. Staimon. M. Stedeford, M. Wadler, B. Brock, S. Bullet, B. Carpenter, C. Carroll. B. ChambliM. F. Crowder, B. Elliott, J Evans. R. Fairrloth. J. Fant, J. Frenkel. D. Gardner, J. Harris. S. Hawkins. B. Hay, M. Hares. S. Hedden. J. Higdon. J. Jones. L. Jones. T. Jordan. T. Kni.ht. F. Koontz. M. Laird, N. Porch, E. Purcell, H. Railey. G. Read. ' B. Rice. J. Roberts. R. White. E. Wines, M. Wine, J. Wood. B. Woodberr, J. Wynne, B. ffi THE Kappa Sigs can ' t party fast enough . . . the Hut Party we can ' t forget . . . the Bavarian Beer Blast that fell through ' cause St. Louis wouldn ' t co-operate . . . the Playboy Party, wow . . . our Bingo Party guests were T. Moore and an Old Smuggler, among others . . . got biggest rush in three years, 80 pledges . . . Jaguar, the Honorary Guard . . . Fleming made all SEC and Patchen caught the winning TD pass in Miami game to make football complete . . . the Iconoclast is one of us ... G.M. and IFC Chief Justice Nor- wood (all ' s quiet in the basement) Gay okay, who smiled? . . . Bob Chalom departed early in the season looking rather oriental . . . Driftwood is new Kappa Sig annex . . . finally got our chairs . . . Can someone help me get my car out of the woods? . . . these things, we will all remember. Kappa Sigs have plenty of food on hand at one of their beach parties. leno " operate . ' fc 19 S. W. Thirteenth Street. Anselmo, S. Arnold, K. -hlin. M. Bales. J. Barbour. W. Barley. B. Barnhill. B. Benson. H. Black, C. Chalom. B. Coons. J. Coffey. B. Coleman, J. Conway. B. Davis. D. Davison. K. Donaldson. K. Durkee. C. Crampa. R. Green. B. Guzewic . L. Hart. S. Hays. J. Hernandez. J. Hill. J. Hamm. B. Jackman, S. McGee. J. McGinnis, T. McNuly. J. Maker, J. Mark!. R. Martin. F. Masey, W. Maxey. T. Monticino, G. Pitts. F. Price. C. Probe. L. Ranysello, S. Richards. J. Roynes, W. Rhodes. C. Roth. D. Rinphaver. L. Stein. B. Stullich, T. Swillry, R. Tharpe. G. Thigp in, R. Thompson, D. Weller, B. Wheeler, B. Bond. R. Borden, I. Borregard, L. Boyer, J. Brickley. L. Butts. T. Calhoon, L. Campbell, A. Edwards. R. Folino. P. Goudette, N. Gay, N. Geissinger. R. Geoghapen, B. George. B. Gray, E. Janris. J. Johnson. B. Jogal. S. Kirton. E. La Mee. R. Tally, R. Lee, D. Leitner, D. Mulcahy. P. North, B. Oreera. W. Pacetti, P. Paules, W. Payne. J. Perry. D. Peterson, T. Relicke, M. Segrest. R. Schaunrberg, C. Schutz, F. Simmons. P. Skene. C. Skr?ypkowski. D. Splaine, J. Wheeler. R. Winch. D. Whilehead. P. Whittingslow, B. Yearly, J. Zeigler. R. Zufelt, W. House is filled for fun and frolic at the informal parties. NEW housemother . . . Crescent Girl Ruth . . . lost our cannon, finally . . . house decorations didn ' t move again . . . Hurray for the float took third place ... so we lost our scholarship trophy we ' ll get it back . . . good-sized pledge class . . . watch us grow ... 75 strong, but ye gads no one has his picture taken yet! . . . hula-hooping on the sidewalk . . . what hap- pened to the pigeons? . . . good grief, another Keeler . . . Soapy Morgan rides again . . . Wh-o-o stold the owl? . . . who stold the flag? . . . sun deck parties . . . our own Senor Wun-Brow . . . what happened to our Pea- cock? . . . does anyone have a decent tie? . . . Thomas ' folly . . . John, John, they are using real guns down here . . . sack rats grow . . . someone steal your bike, John? . . . watch that fourth step . . . anyone want to buy a Fazoona wagon? . . . J. G. strikes again . . . the abom- inable snowmen . . . House Wreakers really rock . . . pizza again? . . . Pssst, skit! ... no comment on intramurals, we are still waiting till next year. Audioun, J. Fournier, P. Nicholson, N. Shouse, D. Benoit, B. Kimsey, K. Nott, M. Smith, S. Byrley, P. Kluborg, A O ' Kray, D. Stuart, E. 230 1219 West University Avenue. New Housemother receives a present during Lambda Chi Christmas celebration. n ffi Just one d--- thing after another at the big Phi House in ' 58- ' 59 . . . more trophies . . . more parties, and more parties . . . Brown serves as Chancellor . . . Charlie makes a bid for Clerk . . . Hardesty still active . . . Big Blues sweaked by Sigma Nu in annual gridiron contest just another victory . . . our " trip " to Sea Island that was enjoyed by everybody except the Phi Delts ... in short, another great year for Phi Delta Theta. Homecoming decorations take up space as well as time. fl ft no a r n 121 S. W. Thirteenth Street. Adams. L. Alderman. J. Allen. H. Amos. J. ' Arnold. T. Ashby. S. Bailey. R. Barden. G. Brown, J. Brown. T. Burkannon. H. Buie. R. Burroughs. J. Cabler. I. Callahan. K. Camp. M Cantler. D. Deal. C. Deal. D. Drekhman. M. Deed.. J. Den. B. Dollnet. D. Dowling. W. Doyle. D. Doyle, D. Fordyce. B. Fore. B. French. C. Goodloe. E. Grant. W. Gray. F. Gray, J. Grear. C. Greene, J. Hill. B. Honk. C. Howre. T. Jamison. M. Johnston. D. Kennon. T. Kenyon. J. Ladd. S. Langley. R. McRae, B. Mark. C. Madden. T. Maguran. V. Manes. J. Martin. B. Middleton. H. Millet. C. Miller. D. Orerstreet. L. Owens. B. Parrish. H. Perry. D. Phillip . M. Pierton. D. Fletcher. S. Proctor. J. PiMman. D. Sears. S. Seay. E. Selman. W. Shea. E. Showerman. B. Simpson. B. Smith. J. Smith. L. Snider. D. Terrell. J. Thibaut. B. Thompson. E. Thornton. J. TurmaiL B. Ihlich. B. Waller. B. Wallace. R. Barker. J. Betros. B. Binninger. B. Bird. B. Boone. B. Born, T. Brennan. M. Brown. H. Cavard. B. Chase. S. Clement!. T. Coleman. H. ConneM. B. Corday, J. Crow. ' W. Daugheru. F. Dudan. R. Durgr. B. Dnhaime. A. Ebert. J. Eadens. J. Edge. E. C. Errin. T. Fraglw. J. Hamilton. B. Hammer. J. Hardesty. W. Harding. L. Harrell. B. Henderson. M. Hendry. D. Hewitt. B. Lanier. J. Lawrence. T. Lewallen. S. Lord. P. McCully. J. MeGriri. P. McGrath. T. McRae, B. Miller. H. Miller. W. Minardi. R. Monroe. S. Moser. M. Mnsselman. D. Olszewski. D. Osteen, G. Radford. W. Richardson. T. Rollins. B. Romfh. D. Saba. W. Schiro. S. Scott. T. Searcy, J. Sotille. ]. Souder. J. Surcher. K. Stephens, J. S-rickland. G. Taylor. J. Taylor. S. Tedder. W. Waton. B. Webb. D. Well . C. Wilson. B. Wilson. B. Wise. C. Worley, C. Youngblood. T. " T 1 HH w H hH HH W H ANOTHER successful year at the Fiji Hut . . . new house just around the corner . . . Trickel tapped for Blue Key . . . Katsikas and Lowe elected to Exec. Council . . . Keegan named Managing Editor of the Seminole and " F " Book . . . hell week and the " Terrible Ten " . . . Irish milk and all . . . Gentry served on Lyceum . . . Little Johnny Ace and Eddie Deas . . . great parties . . . Fiji girls ... a new regime with Trickel at head ... Hi Hon ! . . . Nothing could be finer, etc. . . . Christmas weekend . . . Fiji Formal . . . Frolics . . . Military Ball . . . politics . . . sports . . . publications . . . campus activities ... all made a very prosperous year for Phi Gamma Delta. Fijis inspect their first place float for Homecoming. - - - ' -- -, .... ' . ' : - 221 S. W. Thirteenth Street. HH Athanason. A. Bechenbach. J. Seville. R. Blasingame, O. Bollon. V. Bridges. T. Bulterfield. D. Carter. R. Cekau. T. Chew, C. Conely, J. Collner. J. Cornell. J. Corpening, J. Darn, D. Ebert, J. Feickert. T. FUgg, R. Gentry. C. Cross. F. Hammer. B. Hammock. H. Hammock. J. Haskell. V Helseth. J. Henderson. R. Jones. C. Kane. B. katsikas. J. Kcetan. D. Kelso. I. Kendrick. H. Kenrick, J. Kin 5. R. Laxiler. R. Lewis, G. Little, I. Lowe. D. Lowe, J. Me Mullen. D. Mai h. C. Maley. P. M.-v-r. R. Miller, M. Morkett. W. Montgomery, J. Nadean, C. Padgett. D. Peel, D. Peterson. R. Reagan. W. Reeres. W. Richardson. R. Rnbison. R. Schroll, R. w Shadley, F. Sheets. W. Strickland. A. Swain. B. Totty, J. Trickel. B. Williams. I. Williams. R. Wolfe, W. Ya thorough. J . Young. J . Zenere, R. Phi Taus get together for a few songs to raise their spirits. GREAT fraternities have unforgettable times and Phi Tau has had their share in that Howard and Kendra eloped . . . Club 21 perculated . . . Veep Tornoe . . . Bradford ' s visit from Stetson . . . pregame cartoons on the bulletin board . . . Zoom-zoom wins again . . . Hal and Janet . . . Daniels and the Freem . . . Shuffleboard and more shuffle- board . . . Wild West Blast . . . Roach off to the Army . . . rise and fall of the Deeks . . . Date Night and Hi-Fi parties . . . Johnny Ace and sounds . . . Rocky, The Kid, Simpson, and Stick made a great try ... Goodie and Tom Cat go steady . . . Heath, Mc- Quown, and the vaudeville suits . . . thanks to the beauties of the Roman Pleasure Boat like Myrna, Lynn, and Shirley . . . Like Plan Ahead . . . Turnabout Weekend . . . Phi Kappa Tau is a great fraternity. 236 1237 S. W. Second Avenue. ' T 1 HH Adam,. C. Andrew, R. Andrews. W. Bell, E. Bilotta. V. Boley. H. Boyd. C. Coleman. M. Godcharles. W. Grijg.. M Cress. R. Guyer, E. Hale, J. Handle;. H. Hrri , J. Harlman, E. Joyner. J. KeUey. B. Kenyon. F. Leface. R. Lyons. L . McArlhur, C. McDonald. H. McQuown. D. Norby. L. Ouerson, C. Paulson, W. Pell, T. Phillips. C. Plato, R. Quisenberry. J. Reeves. S. Sander. D. Starr. R. Stowe. J. Strayhorn. C. Thomas. R. Tornoe. J. True, B. Van Heiningen. J . Currie, D. Daniels. R. Dayton, W. Eakes. B. Erskine. J. Fry. D. Ga fiord. J. Coacher. W. Hazen. A. Heath. R. Henderson. B. Hodges. W. Hooslty. J. Hurley, T. Hutton, C. Jarrell, J. MacFarlane, H. Malhia. T. Mathcs. H. Merrill. W. Meyer. J. Miller, M. Minter, K. Moore. T. Ryals. W. Sargent, W. Schilf. R. Schroeder. G. Serafini. R. Severance. J. Siefferman. D. Simpson, J. Vaughters. W ard, C. Uaterman. J. Wilk, R. Wood. D. Woods. D Zumbodo. R. H d " THE whole world ' s a stage " you can say that again, especially at the Pike House . . . Honeybear left . . . Corrigan is a ' Gator columnist . . . Galm finally makes it ... two less Cubans . . . Kelly, Sargent, and Harrison get trapped . . . Patterson left . . . Martin and Bassett in the political " Black Flannel Suit " role again . . . Rock and Kimbrough try for Exec. Council . . . Lambert. Bently, and Miller in Blue Key . . . Brantly puts Pi.K.A. on the gridiron . . . Hall ' s on the gage team and the baseball diamond with Mayo . . . Hodgkinson plays tennis . . . Bird makes " link team " . . . Lam- bert ' s S.M.C. again . . . Sites gets a thumb in every pie on campus . . . Benton pledges Tri-Delt . . . peanuts, popcorn, pike pins . . . Pogo shifts . . . Reverend Bearing . . . the White Whale arrives from Cornell (so does Lupf.) . . . Yacha- bach and both Sellings make cheerleaders . . . and thank God for Albert and Lee. Exotic girls and their dates relax at the Hawaiian party. It ft J 238 i 1904 W. University Avenue. k 4iv Adams, D. Allen, R. Austin, G. Bancroft, D. Barrett. J. Bassett. H. Bean. F. B.-llinz. B. Culer, L. Dearing, R. DeCamp, N. Denery. J. Drake, M. Dunham, D. Erwin, B. Eppert, B. Harrell, M. Harrison, B. Hobbs. A. Holdahl. S. Houston. B. Innes, H. Johnson, B. Johnson, S. Mcknight. J. McWhorter, J. Manginelli. F. Martin, J. Maxfield, T. Maynord. S. Morris. E. Moss, G. Porter, A. Prosser, J. Raulston. B. Riggs, L. Rock. L. Rogers, A. Rollins, J. Romosser, E, Stanley, W. Stewart, J. Stimis, J. Squires, H. Swan, N. Templing, H. Timmerman, P. Belling, T. Bente, K. Benton, B. Bishop, T. Boudreau, L. Hoyden. B. Corrigan. R. Coi. E. Evans, E. Fleming, L. Freund, C. Coodling. J. Goodrich, B. Hall, J. Halliwell. B. Hannah, B. Kelly, T. Kerley, J. Kiem. B. Kimbrough, J. Lambert. E. Lambert, R. McDaniel. J. McGuinnes, J. Mountain. B. Noble. J. Olson, J. Orgera, E. Painton, G. Patterson. J. Penberthy, P. Peterson, C. Saunders, E. Schirard, B. Schnider, B. Sbearon, B. Sites, J. Slater, J. Smits, D. Speer, T. Tortillas. R. Towell. J. VanderWeghe, J. Weller, R. Whigham, M. Wolfe. B. Yachabach, J. IT turned out to be the warmest fall in years; the heating system had just been installed . . . then there was the water ski party and the South Sea Island Party . . . result: saving on the electricity bill . . . Homecoming and rain . . . third place in house decorations . . . US Congressman Syd Herlong visits the brothers . . . ranked high in intramurals . . . team made a big bang in flag football . . . Perkins and Waters collided head-on . . . Superb Frolics under the direction of Director Mitchell . . . " Misty " Miss Cristy partied at the Pi Kappa House, and Johnny Long ' s orchestra jammed it up till the wee small hours . . . Paterno, rookie Blue Key member . . . Cacciatore on the President ' s cabinet . . . Thomas, Alligator Managing Editor . . . Mitchell, discus hurler. Brothers and Miss Christy pause momentarily from their partying. 240 V --. -. [Di - 1 .- b ' ' ' . . . -.-.- 1247 West University Avenue. Baboulis, A. Barker. H. K.-T. B. Brier, S. Cacciatore, R. Charland. D. Caslello. K. Coslopoulos. J. Dcmmy. G. Drissel. H. Dvorak, J. Farrell. M. Franz, R. Fries, H. Garcia, J. Gendron. B. Ginn, D. Gower, H. Hammac. B. Henn. D. Jackson, W. Jelsma. B. MoMillen, B. Milo, P. Miller, D. Miller. D. Mitchell, S. Munroe. R. Ogram, M. Paterno, B. Perkins, K. Perkins. M. Philam. J. Pierson. B. Piao. E. Powers, J. Sheltt, W. Silkcnbaken. D. Sinpllon. R. Smith, R. Southwell. B. Stewart, H. Stewart. R. Valentino. T. Ward, C. -r. W. Woodward. T. Young, S. THE year of 1958-1959 provided many memories for the departing seniors to treasure . . . Warren Green and crew gave us another winner in Gator Growl . . . " Bo " Rabin and his ghouls provided the house with some unusual and fascinating parties ... Pi Lams on campus gave us even more to be proud of ... Herb Schwartz was Wing Commander in the " Fly-Boy Corps, " he even got pinned . . . Don Singer gave us our " singing " justice on the Honor Court . . . Joe Schwartz and Harold Klapper in Blue Key . . . Jules Cohen in Phi Beta Kappa . . . Dick Forster hit the I.F.C. Tribunal and acted as Rush Co-ordinator for the fall semester . . . it was an all around year for Pi Lambda Phi, and a good one. First place skit in Gator Growl was called " Incision on the Idiot or Just Cutting the Fool. " % m 7 -( JB| -v. Bert " 1 Fraternity Row. Altman, B. Batch, F. Berger, F. Berno. B. Brooks, G. Burney, M. Can, I. Chaiken, D. Gardner, S. Gintberg, E. Coldenberg, N Goldstein, M. Gonzales, F. Groui, R. Hauptman. N. Helman, A. Kobrin. H. Leff, S. Lodin, B. Cutler, E. Marks, L. Mc.de. B. Miller, H. Newmark, S. Rosen stock, H. Rubenstein, M. Ruvin, H. Sarbey. D. Scheinhoft. L. Schwartz, D. Schwartz, J. Seiderman, R. Silber. P. Singer, D. Sneidroan, R. Snider, M. Steinmetz, C. Storch, F. Stouky, J. Epstein. R. Faber, S. Farens, X. Feinberg, M. Feldman, B. Fleming. J . Forster, D. Fr.nkel. M. Herskowitz, J. Hoffman, B. Ifsenberg, S. Jacobson, D. KaU, H. Kaufman. B. Kirschenbaum. M. Klapper. H. Opler, S. Owen, H. Panl. H. Parish, A. Quartin, S. Rabin, J. Rauch. J. Reisman, T. Sernaker. D. Shame., E. Shapro, J. Sharaf, P. Shein, B. Sheldon. A. Sidran, P. Sikolik, M. Tullv. M. Wasgerman, M. Wineberger. D. Weiner, E. Weeder, S. Winkeknan, B. Ya.kin. P. HH hH THE " Sons of Minerva, " still going strong, came through another year with top ratings on campus ... to start the ball rolling, SAE contributed five members to the starting line-up of the Gators ... on campus SAE standouts are Gautier, Junior Class Prexy. and three members in Blue Key . . . the Sig Alph ' s weren ' t left out when it came to parties . . . the terrace had its wild gatherings . . . Black and White was the best all over . . . intramur- als were strong for SAE led by all cam- pus, Pete McGuire with a smashing victory in water basketball . . . the sign, " High Springs 21 Miles, " predominated the Homecoming decorations . . . everyone had a good time . . . oh, yes, " Chiggers " are still holding up the house! The roof makes excellent bleachers for watching parades. + i n v ... " ' ; . " !! -- ;. -- ' - 1257 West University Avenue. Air zander. R. Anderson. J. Andrews. B. Ballentine. k. Barber. D. Beard. D. Benson. T. Boiling. D. Bondurant, B. Cobb, J. Cone. F. Coogler. A. Cook, R. Oozart. K. Dau. A. Davis, B. Davis, J. DeVos. II. Mullet. I. Folds. A. French, C. Gamier. B. Gibbons. P. Gomez, R. Goodwill. T. Green. C. Greeulade. B. James. J. Johnston, H. Mulligan. B. Kaylor. B. King, F. Lee, J. Lee, T. Lord. M. Lynch, R. Moore, B. Moore. E. Moore. T. Morgan. M. Moss. C. Newbern. B. NichoK J Peckham. D. Pitcher, T. Rose. B. Russell, J. Scoggins J Sent, rf 11 1. D. Shaffer. J. Slinliy. R. Shaw. R. Slater. S. Smith, B. Stevens. L. Stewart. A. Stinson. J. Slreeter, D. Tanner, J. Thompson, T. Tbreadpill. E. Tolle, J. Boone, D. Bradford. B. Brannon, J. Brennan. J. Chatelier, P. Chealham. B. Christoff. J. Cobb, B. Donahoo. J. Dultenhofer. S. Edgar. B. Edmundson. J. Ellis. P. Ettie. G. Fannin. D. Ferber. T. Guinn. C. Ha ml in. J. Hammons. D. Hatcher. B. Henderson. B. Henne. P. Hiatt, J. Jackson, A. McCranie. J. Mackif. J. Mastry. D. Mills. B. Montague. B. Montague. N. Moodv. L. Moore, B. Pocklington, J. Poole. B. Preston. B. Reeves. B. Renuarl. P. Rexroad. B. ReynoUs, C. Robinson, R. Smith. B. Smith, R. Snook, B. Spencer, J . Springstead, G. Stan field. L. Stamps. H. Stearns, J. Van Andel. P. Waldri,.. E. Wall. K. Whitfield, D. Willson. J. Wolcolt, D. Yon, F. I- 1 ffi M C l l r O FIRST place in house decorations . . . foot- ball saw a lot of Lucey, and Page . . . Lucey also headed the track team while McCreary, Pent, Smith, and Landress were active in baseball . . . Sherwood was the Sig ' s rep- resentative on the basketball team . . . the ever-present and active Culpepper was Cadet Battle Group Commander, vice-president of the IFC, and president of the chapter . . . Blue Key tap was Ed Rich, president of the SRA . . . Orange Peel published under the direction of Raney . . . did well in intra- murals, especially football . . . the team really cracked under Coach Moraitis ' s whip . . . Louden was pres. of Pre-Law and Young Republicans . . . Tkach was head of Pi Mu . . . parties? . . . naturally, from Bermuda shorts and costumes to formals and the Sweetheart dance . . . greatest sweetheart on campus, Shirley Davis, that Lucey has all the luck around here. Mom Apple on campus with her books, is a familiar sight to all students. ni _____ HIP - ; -., A ., . : " -- -. kta v..,.. .,-, -- 1814 West University Avenue. Adams. B. Adams. D. MacAdam. D. Allen. R. Anderson. C. Anderson. J. Baker. H Bimes. C. Blanlon. J. Coehran. C. Connelly. B. Cooler. T. Cordray. B. Cowan. D. Culpepper. B. Cumr, B. Daball. J. Dorf, J. Hardy. B. Hatcher. R. Hayes, B. Heapy. B. Hester. B. Holden. C. Holland. B. Huen field. F. Johnston. C. Lucey. D. McCreary. D. McLauehlin. D. Mealor. T Meffert. C. Meffert. M. Minnitti. C. Mor.iti.. V Morris. R. Raney. L. Reed. E. Reid. C. Reich. P. Rich. E. Rochon. P. Rollings. D. Rosier. R. Ross. M. Smith. T Stafford. J. Stanley. H. Sulliran. L. Jamerson. C. Tenr. J. Thrasher. B. Troeffer. B. L ' sller. T. C 5 Boyd. J. Briffs. D. Brown. R. Bryant. T. Burpess, J. B.rd. B. Chapman. J. Cobb, B. Donaldson. M. Dowdell. B. Forbes, J. Francis. F. Carrey. B. Carvey. M. Certner. R. Cronqnist. J. Kohrt. K Kurfise. R. Landress, B. Lamberson. J. UtU. H. Lemk, J. Louden. B. Lorett. A. Nabers. J. O ' Neal. W. Pae. C. Parrish. R. Parsons. S. Pent. V. Peters, C. Ranry, D. Santos, T. Schlapkohl. R. Seller, Sellers, C. Sewell. J. Sherwood. B. Smith, C. Smith. R. Van Allen. D. Verrick, C. U ' illiams. G. Wilson, T. Winkle. B. Wise. R. Yonng, R. Zeanah. O. n HH h-H This familiar bar scene brings back mem- ories of outstanding Homecoming skit. " LET ' S stay on top " ... so spoke Commander Bob Graham in September . . . and that we have done ... the pledge class, led by Spike Gould, climaxing rush directed by Ray Lanier . . . Homecoming, with the Snakes copping the sweep- stakes cup . . . the Jocks excel in academic en- deavor . . . led the Orange League in sports . . . what parties . . . Westbrook, Starke, McCartee, and Yates on the gridiron, with Merchant and Mosney on the hardwood . . . Janser. and Bunnell in their thinclads . . . Smith, Howell, and Lazzarra on the diamond . . . Graham as campus leader . . . victories in debate . . . locking horns with the Phi ' s for the scholarship fund . . . our Blue Key men: O ' Dare, Strawn, Gainey, Graham, Stagg . . . full house at the Christmas carols . . . holiday parties at Tampa, Sarasota and Miami . . . the most informal socials on campus . . . lovely D. G. Carol Cassidy our sweetheart . . . Irwin ' s in politics . . . Cooney and Carlin in organizations . . . Baur and Pendray in the library . . . Parks, Pfleger, Hawkins, Gibson, Trainer, Pearson in intramurals . . . and oh, yes, those famous Snake parties. 248 2012 West University Avenue. Asuilar. R. Albert, S. Alexander, J Alfonso, R. Allen, S. Applegate, B Aust, D. Bacon, B. liaur. J. Cherry, R. Cloeys, B. Cooney, J. Caster, C. Craven, J, Crouch. A. Dale. D. Daniels. C. DeLoach. A. Hadley. W. Hall. C. Hawkins, C. Hesmer. G. Hewson, B. Hourihan. C. Howie, L. Huddle. H. Irvin, M. Lang, V. Lanier, R. Lynds, M. McCartee, A. McCarty, C. McCuIlers. I.. McKown. B. McKerman. B. McLeod, B. Neely, D. O ' Dare, B. Parker, D. Parks, B. Paskerl, G. Pearson, K. Pendry, J. Philips, I. Phillips, C. Slackhouse. B. Stark. B. Stephens, J. Sterling, D. Suskey. J. Taylor, D. Terril. N. Thurbon, B. Todd, J. Bean, C. Beauchamp, J. Blue. J. Booth, R. Browne, S. Bunnell, G. Burton. B. Chandler, F. Diaz, P. Diaz. R. Fitzgerald. P. Gibson, R. Gould, S. Graham, B. Graves. J. Groover. D. Jansen. F. Jennings. D. Jones, D. Jordan, M. Kirkpatrick, W. Knapp, B. Knowles. G. Korbly, P. McNeer. H. Mahaffey. J. Mathis. B. Miller, G. Mitchell, C. Molinori, F. Moss, B. Nagel, E. Pierce, J. Pratt, A. Reilly, J. Reilly, P. Rickman. G. Roberts. P. Scollin, D. Schaffer, B. Twoniey, T. Vining, D. Wantuck. L. Weaver, G. Weaver, M. Whidby. A. Wilkiatis. J. Willingham, F. Hours of work paid off on this first place Homecoming float. PRESIDENT Hawkins guides our best year yet . . . Peacock engineers successful rush . . . pledge class of 93 ... parties better and bar adds new zest . . . Creek inundates pin-less brothers . . . co-eds serenaded to " Rum, Rum " . . . Mank, Alsobrook, and Hol- lingsworth head up Homecoming committee . . . Hollingsworth elected junior class veep . . . second in frat scholastics . . . float places first in Homecoming . . . Intramurals. wait til next year . . . Collins. Reitz. and Mathews on hand to dedicate portrait of brother Dan McCarty . . . Sallv Butler our Sweetheart . . . Flo Ann Milton our entry in Seminole beauty section . . . Golden Hearts Weekend . . . Foggy Bob ' s runs . . . Mother Derby with us eight years now . . . Bohemian Night . . . Again, Sambo wards off evil- doers . . . Brother John McCarty toastmaster for Blue Key Sneakers Banquet . . . " Brothers of the Golden Heart, may we never part. " EUR J ' ' ; ' . - ' : ' " !off(4 - rpul " Anthony, J. Alderman, J. Alsobrook, A. Berelsman, J. Bergethon, G. Bishop, R. Brcuch, K. Bunch, F. (Hammings, J. Dent, D. Droege, F. Droegc. DuBose. J. Dusard, J. Eagan. J Eutsler. R. Gorman. D. Grant. B. Green, R. Green. R. Gresham. J. Griffis, C. Grigsby. P. Hack, G. Hollingsworth. B. Hood F. Hunt Irwin Johnson, B. Johnson. R. Jones Jones Lloyd. C. Lyle. B. Lyons, B. Lyons, L. McCarthy. N. McUod. L. Mabry, F. Mank, L. Monroe. G. Moore, J. Myres, J. Nagle. B. Nafley, M. Palmer. . Parks. J. Peacock, B. Siebert, J. Smith. VI Sparkman. J. Straub, T. Taylor, W. Thompson, L. 5 Fraternity Row. Calliari, E. Caruso, J. Chnpp, C. Clarke, B. Cleare, U. Cook, M. Courtney, T. Fee, D. Fry, L. Fuchs, D. Gain. J. Garcia. M Giddens, D. Gadbold, J. Hakes. O. Harrell. W. Harrison. U ' . Harrison, J. Hauken, C. Hawkins, J. Hill, S. Jones, R. Kindred. T. King. D Konpa, B. Lane, D. Lang. J. Lang, J. Medlin, L. Melton, R. Midden. R. Mier, T. Milford, C. Miller, ' . Mill. .11. B. Peacock. (I. Purcell, B. RawU. G. Russell, B. Schlitt, J. Seymour, K. Shin nick. J. Titus. R. Tye, B. Valerius, T. Vary, B. Wesche, J. Wilson, R. w r O SPRING semester, things happened behind the Red Doors . . . came in second in Blue League intramurals . . . eight men installed in student government offices . . . host to the regional convention of five Florida chapters of Theta Chi . . . Dream Girl Weekend ... at Rain- bow Springs with Mary Cameron chosen as Dream Girl . . . Sally Arnet and Dixie Humes were selected as her court members . . . Fall semester started in high gear with a success- ful rush . . . numerous football weekend parties . . . Homecoming activities . . . house decorations . . . King Arthur ' s Homecoming taking second place in Blue League in spite of the rain and winds . . . under the leadership of Bob Kreimer, we look forward to another fine year, if Charlie Johns doesn ' t force the removal of our Red Doors. Pretty girls smile happily from beautiful Homecoming float. B| K, M P . M - -- . - -: -.. -. ' .-. =- - - 10 Fraternity Row. H H Acre , R. Africano. V. Allison, R. Anderson, J. Barclay. B. Bartlett. G. Black. B. Bright. R. Bryant, J. Buck, R. Chatman, J. Clark. R. Conrad, R. Creighlon, D. Crowther. R. Cyrus, R. Daniels. H. Di Orio, J. Donald. R. Doudnikoff, W. Dtiden, D. Dukes, E. Esposito, E. Etlel, R. Caret, C. Colon . J. Griffin. B. Grout, J. Hampton. R. Harris, R. Helmly. V Henriksen. P. Hollowly, R. Holmes, J. Hoopes. G. Kear. F. Kirtpatrick. W. Kreimer. R. Lanier, G. Leonard, H. Lochner, G. Lochner. R. Lumsden, J. Merrill. H. Newman. H. Norman. J. Owen, J. Perry. P. Phillips, J. Race. A. Ramaekers. L. Randall. }. Reddick. H. Riopel. D. Rial-. R. Sank), C. Shafer. E. Simanton. D. Spare, L. n M HH Strickland. D. Strollo, J. Tanner. J. Timmons. W. V ' astine. J. Watford. J. White. V. I 1 HH HH U H H-l W Q 1227 S. W. First Avenue. DELTA Chi got off to a good start with a great fall rush . . . started the pledge class on a scholarship program . . . huilt up the ranks of the frater- nity . . . had many study sessions . . . number of good parties . . . " spon- taneous meditation " in Ted ' s back room . . . Fall Frolics . . . the crazy French Party ... a night in Hawaii . . . Christmas Dance . . . football game at 3:00 a.m. in the morning . . . hair restorer for Smith . . . the " vulgar " Homecoming Parade float . . . and many other equally good times made this a great year for Delta Chi. Brothers and their dates relax at the crazy French party. Crabb, R. Hickey, R. Lord, C. Monger, J. Roberts, B. Tobias, R. D ' Allesandro, J. Ishee, J. Mitchell, R. Rice. L. Smith. B. Valk, i 1125 S. W. Second Avenue. THE year for Delta Sig began with the hard work of a great Homecoming . . . then came the Georgia game . . . the Seminoles from F.S.U. got stomped by old L. of F. . . . The Christmas Party was fabulous . . . The Sailors Ball . . . and of course, Spring and Fall Frolics . . . Vince Carreno got a " road-trip-the- brothers kit, " but deferred it to McKinney ... a few got " Gator Ponded " . . . good spirits ... in fact, the spirits of Keffer got out of hand . . . fixed up the house . . . and oh. yes, the people: Charlie, Fumble, Fingers, The Mouth, Little Jock, Big Jock, and Gordo . . . We ' ve much to do, and more coming ahead. Barber, R Carrens. V. Carter. D. o w t- 1 H O Ramos, R. Scotoro, R. Skinner, L. Thompson, T. Eberiey, B. Echart, J. Emerson, W t I, I hH HH 1104 S. W. First Avenue. OUR first year as a fraternity ... the boys of the " big bungalow " first in scholarship . . . The Vikings sailed to second place in HC f loat competition . . . skit placed second in Growl . . . close first for National scholar- ship honors . . . stopped to catch our breath . . . interfered with our social life by " hitting the books " ... on to help out in the March of Dimes Drive . . . time out for the big Winter Weekend ... a " Dancing Bear Samuel " production . . . the mighty pledge class is led by " Tiger Parks " and his ice men . . . next in sight ' 59 scholarship award . . . Blue League intramurals . . . and National Scholarship Award ... in short, all real big things for Delta Upsilon. " The Vikings, " Gator Growl skit, placed second. Bainnbordner, P. Beard, Z. Blank, P. Crawford, T. w Q Studer, T. Urso, P. Vidal, A. SEPTEMBER comes with our fight- ing ' 58- T 59 pledge class of 75 keys and links . . . Byron at the helm with Puldy and Co. holding up the rear . . . Student Govern- ment ' s big with Punchy in the Cabinet. Goat and Bork on the Council. Puldy on the Board of Publications, and Suitcase and Lynne looking judicial . . . Levy gets our sixth key . . . Stinky ' s H.C. sign drawing much attention, but no awards . . . " Sweets " looked better and better . . . cradle robbing at its peak . . . Bork. Ross, and Cooper make the weekly milk run to Jax ... the " wetback Clique " still sneaking across the border at night . . . elections find Jerry from the Beach leading the pack and " Gator Bob " the man behind the gavel . . . 5 Fraternity Row. Joan reigns as Sweetheart . . . and the carefree menagerie stum- bles on through another year. H Banich. J. B rkowitz, P. Birenhaum. R. Bliu. R. Breslduer. J. Canter. L. Tenner, P. Garber. S. Goodman. R. Guyrr. N. Jacob . R. Kalishman. A. Kapner. W. Lake. P. Leitntan. R. Lip kin, S. Miller, S. Mizrafai. R. Morienis. D. Nirenberg. M. w Sheldon. I. Shenkmn, S. Shorestein, S. Zier. M C 5 HH 5 h- HH o PH W 1227 S. W. Fourth Avenue. THIS year has been a busy one for the Tekes . . . our new bell on the lawn . . . mad parties . . . many pin- nings . . . Homecoming float and deco- rations . . . much harder studying . . . rush and other activities keep the " grow- ingest group " the " goingest group " on campus ... a valiant effort in intra- murals ... a taste of politics in spring and summer elections . . . and so passes another year for Tau Kappa Epsilon . . . look forward to bigger and better things from T.K.E. Brothers and pledges battle it out in a friendly game of tag football. Anbury, W. Buzard, C. Caldwell, I. Chance, C. Halprin, E King, R. Koiun, D. Lopez, M, H - - til Mike . aid so ' :: IFC officers: Blair Culpepper. vice-president: Carl Koon. treasurer; Joe Ripley. president: Norwood Gay. chief justice of the tribunal, and Ray Barkett, treasurer. Inter-Fraternity Council THE Inter-fralernity council acis as the governing bdy of the campus fraternities and represents more than 2,000 fra- ternity men. The IFC works hand in hand with the Uni- versity administration in problems concerning rush rules and regulations and fraternity activities. One of the functions of the IFC is the planning and carrying out of Fall, Spring and Summer Frolics activities. Front row, 1. to r.: Norwood Gay, Blair Culpepper, Joe Ripley, Ray Barkett, Carl Koon. Second row, 1. to r.: Bob Damm. Willy Turner, Al Hard- man, Dennis Keegan, Harry deMontmollen. Third row, 1. to r.: Herb Hubar, Jim Towell, Ralph Nimmons, John Mullett, Dick Forster, Jack Copper- man. Jim McCully. 259 CLO members display school spirit in their block at one football game. C.L.O. began the year with a variety of extra activities . . . football parties, the best yet . . . Homecoming display and more awards . . . and the annual Frolics Party . . . later the " whole group " com- bined efforts and spirits during our an- nual work-week end . . . then the new members underwent their informal initia- tion . . . and even later yet, these and other activities were shoved aside just in time for the men of C.L.O. to make the highest overall academic average of any organized group on campus 2.56 . . . Frank Kydonieus added another feather to our cap in graduating with high honors . . . thus the 1958-1959 year is gone for good, but the memories of this " hallowed year " will live forever in the hearts of us all. 260 =- : " . ---:-. --:-. 107 N. W. 15th Avenue. Addion, C. Addison, D. Allen. W. Bechtol. J. Bcchtol. J. Biddlf. I. Cooper. C. Cowan. J. Crrwt, J. Davi. L- Frrtic, L. Froling. L. Harrell, C. Hiepint. ]. Hinf.. W. Johnion. M. Kirkland, H. Kydonieus, A. Kydonirus. C. Ukc. C. Latford. A. Ulford. M. Lee. L. Mack. H. M.rer. G. McCulloufh. R. P.rtin. J. Robert!. A. Roeals. H. imm. R. Salmuuin. S. Smith. D. Stanley. D. Vriviis. C. Webb. J. Wilde. H. Woodard. L. o HERE we go again . . . another year, another trail of memories. We won ' t forget our class of probationary members . . . our " probes " . . . a slightly great crew of athletic intellectuals . . . won many trophies in sports and house decora- tions the best . . . Homecoming festivities were terrific . . . Christmas party a real winner, but that Spring Fling wow ... the eighth wonder of the Gainesville world . . . Nostalgia. A brief tribute to our departing partners in crime: Prexy Bill Mercer and his pipe . . . Veep Dave Shaw . . . Mr. Money Bags Lex Dilworth . . . the walking grocery store, Charlie Godfrey . . . Pillrollers Torda and Alderman . . . Alan McPeak and car . . . and last but not least, Werner (vcn Braun ) Hengst . . . with that, Adieu! Jane Yusko is crowned Seagle Sweetheart by Ann Dow. 262 - ,:_ fr - " :. 1 - Ala 1002 W. University Avenue. O O Altnun. R. Bartlctt. J. Bom-lad. C. Brandt. F. Carpenter, V. Cole. B. Coratcn. T. Clorrr. H. Godfrey. C. God y. J. Green wald. J. Grnbb.. D. Hall, D. Heni.I. W. Casper. J. Durham, B. Edwards. B. Finley. D. Garfield. L. Glenn. J. Henry. J. Hipf tnbotham. R. Johnston. E. Jordan. B. King. D. LaCrua, R. C 5 w !fC O Lawrence. B. McMullen. B. McPeak, A. Mpill. C. Marlow. W. Martin. P. Mobley. W. Moore. M. Morron. P Moiley. B. Mercer, B. Nelms. D. Newsome, J. w Dilworth. R. OrtU, V. Park., B. Parlu. S. Paul. R. Peacock. J. Pcllum. F. Seftsums. j. Sharron. H. Shaw. D. Sheffield. J. Sjodin. D. Taylor. B. Probe. N. Rairifh. D. Han. J. Roberts. G. Roosb. E. Salrman. G. Thirwell. M. Thomas, J. Torda. S. Trotter, J. Williams. J. Wilson. D. Mr. I. F. Waglow Sponsor S. Sober President L. Schilling V ice-President T. Eggert Treasurer P. Wilson Secretary S. Gordon Secretary Cavalettes Dance Society CAVALETTES Dance Society has been on this campus for eleven years. The chief aim of this organization is to promote dancing among its members and on campus. Cavalettes ' activities include participating in community and campus functions, activating service projects, attending mixers with campus groups and socials with fraternities, as well as sponsoring dances and other social functions at the University. This year the Cavalettes co-sponsored the Homecoming Dance with the Cavaliers. E. Bauer M. Selman E. Gordon S. Levine B. Pliskin P. Bowen T. Anderson D. Gubin T. Lowenthal C. Post B. Buckwalter M. Balikian R. Hagel M. May T. Prior T. Epping A. Burton M. Taffe P. McLaughlin M. Saul D. Grossman S. DeLeon C. Ternigan K. Meyerson I. Slater A. Kessler L. Eiger R. Kamm F. Miller A. Starr K. Krieger S. Finer F. Kempner P. Maskowitz M. Kulick G. Fisher E. Kichler M. Neeld J. Petrose S. Fugate G. Larkso D. Patronage I Cavaliers The University of Florida had the first chapter of the National Cavalier Dance Society founded in 1927. The Cavaliers work hand in hand with the Cavalettes in promoting campus-wide interest in person- al dancing ability. Service projects, cam- pus activities and dance parties account for most of the year ' s activities in Cavaliers. A group of industrious Cavaliers put up Sabre Ball decorations in the Plaza. L-R: Joseph Brown, Vice Presi- dent; J. Edward Vining, Treasur- er; Donald Moulton, Social Chairman; William F. Gizzie, President; Robert Zentz, Secre- tary. 1st row, 1-r: Holmes Newman, Wilbur Rourk, Walter Truitt, William Parrish, Samuel Benson. 2nd row, 1-r: Michael Pooley, Joseph islav. Leigh Holmes. Martin Dixon. 265 First row: T. R. Kelly, President; B. Lester, Sec.; P. Armstrong, Treas. ; M. Love, V. Pres. ; Dr. II. B. Clarke, Adviser. Second row: T. McDavid, J. Brownlee, S. Clark, D. Kidd, P. Wilder, V. Resuler. Third row: T. Eurlng, J. Johnson, M. Shalloway, I. Roche, B. Humphreys. Ag Council THE Agricultural Council is composed of a representative of the fourteen organizations of the Col ' ege of Agriculture. The Council was founded to coordinate the activities of the various organizations in the college. The Agricultural Council seeks to promote student faculty interest and a spirit of co- operation in these various groups. During the fall semester, the council sponsors a barbecue for freshmen and later the annual Turkey Shoot. In the spring serrester, the council sponsors the annual Agriculture Fair. Alpha Chi Sigma FOUNDED on this campus in 1953, Alpha Chi Sigma is an organization for chemists, chemical engineers and bio-chem- ists. The aims include promoting a spirit of fellowship and brotherhood among members, advancing the science of chem- istry and the chemical profession and encouraging high scholarship generally. Alpha Chi Sigma has doubled both as a professional and service fratern ' ty within the Chemistry Department. First row: Paul Weinle, Pledge Master; Errol Orebaugh, Corresponding Secretary; Lamar Miller, President; T. J. MJO, Vice President; Tom Povlock, Recording Secretpry; Bill Brooks, Treasurer. Second row: Reggie Weller, Bob Nyberg, Stoney Croft, Nick Michaels, Don Olsen, Jan Van Heiningen, Bob Stackman, Ed Kresge. Third row: Tom Wittstruck, Carey Rushing, Ken Ncet, Ronnie Mellow, Carl Bennett, Charles Peterson, Stewart Monroe, Howard Carr. First row, 1. to r. : Stephen Puldy. Richard Rutherford. Peter Blank. Alvin Alsobrook. Frank Pound, David Strickland, Roger KeiL, Lee Turner. Second row: Donald Gately. Douglas Creighton, Kenneth Norton, John Gardner, Robert McKown, Ship Johnson, Thomas Johns. Robert Evans. Third row: Allen Wolfe. Edward Jones. Roger Taylor, Peter Mula, Stanley Zack, Jerry Lamar. James Coleman. Q. Dautherty. Alpha Delta Sigma " BRIDGING the gap between theory and practical experience. " is the aim of Alpha Delta Sigma, national professional ad- vertising fraternity for men. Douglas Leigh chapter 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 advertising fie ' d. and sponsors the yearly " Advertising in Action " program which is designed to show the techniques and skill which make advertising the recognized force in business today. Alpha Epsilon Delta ALPHA Epsilon Delta is a national honorary pre-medical society. It is founded for the purpose of encouraging and recognizing scholarship among pre-medical students. First row: Charles Lamb. Martha Hester. Dennis Crew?. Vern Laing. Ray Linier. Second row: David Zickafoose. Ben Crowder. Michael Heeb, Don Vinin; ' . Norton Montague. Third row: Ralph Lambert. David Brown, Mark Entman. Walter Rabhan. Michael Morgan. 267 First row: David E. Nelson, Ruth Dyer, Charles Bartling. Second row: James H. Moore, Albert Moffett, Alan F. Lewis, Gerald Fitzgerald, Warren B. Croke. Third row: Bill Pearce, H. Odell Skinner, Charles R. Wilson, George Crolius, Richard L. Siefferman, Warren P. Greene. Alpha Epsilon Rho Alpha Kappa Psi THE aims of Alpha Epsilon Rho are to promote quality broadcasting and to recognize students for outstanding service to the broadcast industry. Alpha Epsilon Rho aides in round production for Gator Growl and presents nine half-hour T V programs of music or variety. THE aims of Alpha Kappa Psi are to further the individual 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 institutions of college rank, courses leading to degrees in Business Administration. II Pratt. Die ALPHA service, First row: Kenneth S. Brousseau, Hal Hicks, Melvin Francher, Frank Stone. Second row: Robert Hayman, Lenvil Crews, Nathanael Kraxbereer, Donald Porterfield. Third row: Lloyd Hall, Marion Marvin, Charles Cherry, Glenn Dorset!, Stephen McArthur. Missing from Picture: Russ Cobb, Gerald Cordray, Hank Drury, Robert Edenfield, Fred Fisher, Pete Gillespie, Marvin Kohrn, Bill Moody, Oral Moody, Leo Morris, William Smith, James Tennant, Gary Emersen. lest: lie! ficiali al I iw: 268 First row: Nick Lhadke, Frank Dosal. Gene Sadick. Second row: Mike Cohen, Larry Hetrick, Larry Magee, Milledge Murphy. Third row: Bob Pratt. Dick Regenburgh, Carlisle Smith, Ken Kemp, Don Harper, Wayne Peck. Not pictured: Henry " Kaye, Don Jones, George Powner. Rollin Slinger, Bob Cohn. Alpha Phi Omega ATA-RF.A. ALPHA Phi Omega is a campus service fraternity. 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 Con- test; helping run the Campus Charity Drive; acting as of- ficials at Homecoming; co-sponsoring Alumni Week. ALPHA Tau Alpha strives to develop true fraternal and professional spirit among students in Agriculture Education. Criterion for admission are leadership, scholarship, and char- acter. Future Farmers of America Collegiate members also meet many of these qualifications and become proficient in public speaking and contest organization through their super- vision of various state-wide contests and other activities. First row: B. Pring. B. Humphrey. R. Kelly. L. Davis. A. Rice. C. Saunders. J. Strickland. Second row : L. Terry, A. Poole, D. Farrens, W. Grace, A. Sorsett. Third row: J. Roche. M. Edwards. ' ' 269 First row: Vern Resler. David Kidd, Lloyd Lee, Paul M. Joyal. Second row: Paul Munoz, James E. Roach. Bobby G. Dancy, Roger . Bollinger, Fernando C. Fernandez, Luis C. Gonzales, Maxey D. Love. Third row: C. Wayne Hawkins, Gale A. Buchanan, James A. Thornhill, Robert A. Croft, Richard L. Wilson, Virgilio J. Romero. Fourth row: David H. Austin, Roderic G. Magie, Happy Roche, Frank E. Bendano, E. B. Whitty, William R. Cave, Elwyn A. Spence. Absentees: John M. Stitt, Alan B. Sullivan, Emory D. Weatherly, Lamar A. Bell, Eddie A. Register, Jack L. Houke. Alpha Zeta ALPHA Zeta is a national honorary agricultural fraternity with forty-nine chapters. The fraternity was established to recognize the actual and potential leadership in the field of agriculture by encouraging and developing those qualities of high scholarship, fine fellowship, and sound character which are the vital qualities of real leadership. Each year the Florida chapter honors a junior in Agri- culture for accomplishments during his freshman and sopho- more years. The name of the recipient is inscribed on a plaque designated as the ALPHA ZETA ANNUAL FRESH- MAN-SOPHOMORE AWARD. To be eligible for consider- ation an individual must have a scholastic record that places him in the upper ten percent of the group entering the College of Agriculture, and must have shown outstanding qualities of leadership and character in serving the College of Agriculture. The Florida chapter is also active in coun- seling Freshmen who are planning to enter the College of Agriculture. First ro: KinK M All Chemical puipo I Chemical ! , , i fields of i Eminem AIofA THE student chapter of the American Institute of Architects provides a transition from student into profes- sional life. Contacts are made with the profession of architecture through activities which parallel classroom and drafting room studies. Visiting lecturers, discussion seminars, slide lectures and special reports are all part of the program which help pre- pare the student for entry into the profession. The American Institute of Archi- tects has as its prime objective " to organize and unite in fellowship the architects of the United States, and to advance the science and art of planning and building. 270 Mr. friili: m Stewart, design professor and chapter advisor; Ron Carman, Home show coordinator (1958) ; Don Peck. Publicity chairman, are shown discussing phns for Home Show. E B % f JW fc )B| H B B l i MMBWi nBiOT - -.-.- First row: Dr. Robert B. Bennett. John RandalL Larry Ramaekers, Girard Anderson, W. Beisler. Second row: Curtis Chase, Judy Huff, Marvin Me Kinley. John Wing. Third row: Dave Hare. AIChE AIEE-IRE AIChE is the student branch of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers. Membership is open to all students enrolled in the Chemical Engineering Department. The purpose of AIChE is to keep Chemical Engineering students abreast of their field and to inform of new progress in Chemical Engineering. Technical films, speakers from the fields of industry and research constitute p rograms at AIChE ' s monthly meetings. Annually. AIChE participates in the Engineering Fair. THE AIEE-IRE is the joint student branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers and the Institute of Radio Engineers. Through bi-monthly meetings, the student chapter attempts to keep its members informed on recent accomplish- ments in the electrical field. Speakers from the fields of industry, research, and education are featured in addition to technical films. Participation in the student branch is open to all students pursuing a degree in electrical engineering. Fir=t row- W. L. Wise. W. H. Latour. F. A. Lee, L. H. Pope, D. R. Gelbman, J. W. Connelly. L. W. Aiken. Second row: D E. Hutson J. C An- drew- Jr J Wark. M. P. Newby. L. Vettese, J. E. White. Third row: R. L. Harrison. R. Z. Harper, P. L. Gamer, M. U. Wohlers I Lanigan H. D. Newbv. H. Eisenberg ' . L. W. Croom. Fourth row: G. Bates, H. V. Franklin, A. R. Fox, D. N. Schlichnng, R. Hall, R. L H? " 1 - R G Houck. Sr.. E. F. Thornton. H. A. Weech. Fifth row: J. C. Lumsden, C. R. Moose. W. H. Hicks, Jr., J. K. Wiley, JR. Moorhead, W W. Master R C Szeremi. J. M. Daniel. W. A. Engstrand. Sixth row: L. P. Mills, G. A. Wegmann, S. R. Zepp, J. Feierbacher, G. H. Shipley, W. S. Chesser. H. R. Hower. J. W. Kie R. C. I nkefer. First row: Howard Richards, Leonard Cheshire, Edward Berkowitz, Don Allen, Richard Shirley, Wilma Smith, Dick Brasgalla, Ken Holdeman, Jack Blanton. Second row: Al Ballantine, Ron Rasmussen, Scott Brown, Norman Allen, Bob Waterbury, Lyle Mannion, Bob DeLoach, Bill Smith. Third row: J. L. Stephens, Pete Andras, Gordon Davis, George Chittenden, Dick Goettling, Bobby Alligood, Owen Alford. American Institute of Industrial Engineers THE American Institute of Industrial Engineers strives to keep abreast of current developments in the engineering world through bimonthly meetings featuring talks by practicing engineers. During this past year, the Student Chapter has won ' Outstanding Exhibit " in the Engineers ' Fair, participated in intra-college sports, and provided a social outlet for its members through parties and picnics. American Society of Agronomy THE American Society of Agronomy is a national organiza- tion for agronomists. The student section is open to all agricultural students, particularly those majoring in soil science or agronomy. Purposes of the society are to broaden the students ' knowledge of crops and soils, to encourage and promote the field crop industry of Florida, and to provide an opportunity for those interested in agriculture to meet together socially. First row: Gale Buchanan, Tom Strickland, M. E. Edson, Dr. Earl Rodgers, Benny Burger, Benny Whitty, Michael Shalloway. Second row: Dr. C. Wang, Kirei Sing, Dionisio Cuadra, Jose V. Quiros, Jose J. Callejas, Mario Rojas. Third row: Bobby Ray Durden, Charles Johnson, Frank Bendana, Leo nard S. Dunavin, Bob Croft, Michael J. Lyman, Dick Gear, William R. Cave. b Bavles . Bill Harrell. Jav Langfelder. Bob Camahan. Prof. H. D. Comins, Faculty Advisor. Second row: Whinton H Wdliams Charl D Croo dil J alem. Sumner Waitz. ' Ted M. Rosseter. Arnold Ramos, John E. Hagan. Third row: Joe M. Marshall Jr., David Lebofsky Kenneth BrrtWh Darid Clark George Green. Wavne Greenlee. Fourth row: Ward L Miudfdd, Scott G. Stepp Larry P. Robinson, Carroll C K and, ndrfperez. Edward E. Shumikk. John P. Jenkins. Fifth row: Tom McCarthy (Jr. Contact Member) Dick Pearcy, Robert Schrell Robert C Bea, William A. Cobb. Gordon M. Johnson. Sixth row: Peter Marshall, A. C, Patterson (Sr. Contact Member), Dick Eastmore, L. W. Llnch, John K. Crawford, F. M. Pritchard, Robert S. Botkin, Roy Adams. American Society of Civil Engineers THE objects of the chapter are to promote professional advancement among students, to provide opportunities for contact with men and organizations active in the profession, and to stimulate interest in the profession by programs designed to further the practical knowledge of members. The Chapter is a member of the Benton Engineering Council and with the other Societies, sponsors the Engineers Fair, Engineers Field Day, and the Engineers Ball. American Society of Mechanical Engineers Fir t row Prof W. T. Tiffin, R. D. Bonard, L. A. Seely, J. B. Rivard, R. J. Riggins, S. J. Domal, J. M. Thomas, J. E. Reid H Comminge. Second row R. . Stokes. W. Zecher. P. Hester, G. Humphries, F. Polhemus. M. Young, T. E. Martin, J. E. Sims Third row: J R Henry, J. D. Spencer, R. W. Lincoln. J. S. Goodling. E. G. Rawls. A. T. Johnson, N. N. Griffith. Fourth row: R J Scrip RJ. Kernel. u C. A. Lrndsey, C H. Dickson R. Polifka, G. D. Hayes. E. 0. Baird. E. H. Callaway. Fifth row: K. Daris, W. Bland, L. H. Lund, S. B. Moore, W. Rivers, P. F. Horsman, H. A. Blyth, H. Oliver. G. J. Romanek. D. H. Baldwin. First row: Danny Raulerson, Virginia McCormick, Ronnie Taylor, Bob Owrns. Junior Thompson, David Rogers. Doug Peirson. Second row: Faculty Advisor, Mr. Ramsey; Margurite Bowden, Lois Blanchard, Mary Ellen Selman, KJine Jones, Barbara Few, Pal Cobb. Third row: Ronnie Jefferies, Royce Williams, Jon Power, Lew James, Ivan Roberts. Not Present: Deleva Montgomery, Barbara Matchett, John Hefty, Ron Dykes, Pastor Advisor Rev. John Touchberry, and Director Jim Stines. B.S.U. Council THE basic function of the Baptist Student Union at the University of Florida is to seek to relate each Baptist preference student to the program of any one of the six Baptist churches of Gainesville. The B.S.U. Council is elected by a general meeting of Baptist students for the purpose of leading in the performance of this program. The student center is designed to give that kind of guidance which directs attentio n beyond the center itself to Christ and his redemptive commun- ity, the local church. B. E. Council THE Benton Engineering Council is the coordinating body for all student activities which take place in the College of Engineering. The Council is composed of the president and three elected representatives from each of the seven student professional societies and also the officers which are elected by all students in the College of Engineering. Some of the most outstanding activities include: Freshman Smoker, Engineers Fair. Engineers Ball, Engineers Field Day and the magazine " Florida Engineer. " line JMr OINA Nation Accorati] men. in: velopmfi First row: Bill Holmes, Prof. C. C. Hill, Bob Alligood, President; Gordon M. Johanson, Vice President; Penny Harrison, Secretary; Bill Harrison. Treasurer; Joe Rivard. Second row: Bill Bland, Ted Rosseter, Cliff Bloodsworth, Girard Anderson, Frank Young, James W. Clarke. Robert H. Hartley, Larry Ramaekers. Third row: John Wing, Ross A. Stokes, Aubrey E. Verser, David H. Baldwin, Jerry B. Lowe, Fred L. Robson, Ronald M. Kennedv. 274 Fir t row. 1. to r.: J. Al.neida, faculty sponsor; Harvey Miller. Earl Gaus , Beth Parsons. Mike Bodney. Second row: Joe Schwartz. Jim Fischer, Jane Mclnvaill. William Edwards. Third row: Bill Hollingsworth, Fred Fischer, Howard Goff, Curtis Bostick, Robert Tobias. Beta Alpha Psi OUTSTANDING accounting students are recognized by in- vitation to join Beta Alpha Psi. the National Honorary Accounting 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 interested in the de- velopment of accountancy. Block and Bridle THE Block and Bridle Club is a service club to the College af Agriculture and is open to all students which are inter- ested in the Livestock industry. It sponsors the Li vestock and Meats Judging Teams which represent the University at national competition each year. Other functions of the club are to put on the annual Little International Livestock Show, and, as a climax, take a four-day field trip over the state viewing the various phases of the livestock industry. First n.w : Austin Tiltun. Leonard Kenyon. Jim Johnson. Buck Bird, Herschell Fairish, Dr. T. S. Cunha. Second row: Dr. A. C. Warnick, Tom Ringer. Philip Pardee. kayo Welles. Dallas Townsend, Alin Hawkins. Alan Swen, Lamar Bell. Barbara Chaplin, Phoebee Hodges, Marie Houle, Don Wakeman. Terry Ewing. Third row: John Stitt, Glen Bardon, Alan Weeks, Ed Watson, Wayne Wade, Kay Richardson. Jack Houle, Mike Shal- lowary. Glen Cormack. Diniel Cowart. Raleigh Rickels. Dick Barber. Bill Nlson. Ed Raulerson, Sam Snediker. Jim Tiechler. 4. .U 275 KAPPA EPSILON: Front row, left to right: Angelos Protos, Marilyn Mann, Jerry Neudorfer, Betty Jane Davis, Dr. Lauretta Fox. Second row, left to right: Ann Richardson, Valerie Calkin, Joyce Bradley, Liz Tatum, Lois Adams, Glenda Martin. Third row, left to right: Francis Tagliente, Margaret Shaw, Barrie Stein, Jean Whit- more, Suzanne Dunn, Mary Linehan. MORTAR AND PESTLE: Front row, left to right: Winn, Scott, Koutsourais, Wiggins, Shiflet, Palmer. Second row, left to right: Bradley, Calkin, Tatum, A. Protos, Winters, Neudorfer, Crews, Cheek, Bornmann, Richardson, Tagliente, Adams, Hemerick, Padovan, Dean Foote. Third row. left to right: Mollo, Davis, Martin, Ashbaugh, Allred, Swartz, Watt, Fernandez, Henry, Brockman, Savoia, Kelly, Harrison, E. Winters. Fourth row, left to right: Krouskos, Holland, Arnold, Baron, G. Protos, Lowe, Alexander, Bailey, Carpenter, Weaver, Maloney, Martino, Torda, Dr. Male- witz, Zanowiak. Fifth row, left to right: Basdekian, Gait, Cumbie, Sprouse, Burdeshaw, Droege, Griffith, Cowdrey, Leggett, Gutierrez, Seaney, Wilt, Dr. Kirkland. RHO CHI: Front row, left to right: Dr. L. E. Fox, Dr. W. M. Lauter, Stanley Bormann, Joan H. Winters, Edward P. Winters, Dr. C. H. Johnson. Second row, left to right: Robb Ross, Eduardo H. S. Gutierrez, Dr. W. D. Kirkland, Paul Zanowiak, Dean P. A. Foote, Margaret Shaw, Muni Stai. Not pictured: Howard C. Ansel, Dr. C. H. Becker, Dr. L. G. Gramling, Frank Greene, Richard A. Hill, Charles H. Haupt, Dr. W. J. Husa, David Marcus, Dr. W. E. McConnell, Dr. R. B. Tinker, Dr. E. Voss. 276 College of Pharmacy RHO PI PHI: Front row. left to right: Walter L. Mollo, Bob Alexander, Benjamin S. Savoia, Jr., Kenneth Wise, J. A. Tolle, D. C. Harrison. Dr. W. M. Lauter. Second row. left to right: Edward Winters. Don Davis, Paul Sanowiak, Dean P. A. Foote, Jerry Swartz. Jay Silbert. John Scott. Not pictured: Dr. Randall B. Tinker. KAPPA Epsilon is a national professional fraternity for women students in pharmacy. Chartered on March 13, 1939, Kappa Chapter became the first women ' s fraternity at the Lniversity of Florida. Since that time great steps have been taken to unite the women students of pharmacy by attempting to foster a professional consciousness and to provide a bond of lasting loyalty, interest and friendship. THE Student affiliate of the American Pharmaceutical Asso- ciation. Mortar and Pestle, at the College of Pharmacy is active in promoting the profession of pharmacy by sponsoring displays and activities of its own and coordinating joint activities by the other organizations at the College of Phar- macy. Mortar and Pestle sponsors annually the Christmas party, spring picnic and senior banquet for its members and their families. RHO Chi is the only national honorary pharmaceutical society. The fundamental objective of the Society is to promote the advancement of the pharmaceutical sciences and the profession of pharmacy through the encouragement and recognition of intellectual scholarship and leadership. SIGMA chapter of Rho Pi Phi, international pharmaceutical fraternity, involves itself in promoting professionalism and the ethical practice of pharmacy. It is in its fourth year on campus. THE Gamma Sigma Chapter of Kappa Psi is one of 50 col- legiate chapters formed since its origin at New Haven, Con- necticut, in 1879. This national professional pharmaceutical fraternity was established at the University of Florida in 1949. Its brothers have since taken their place in an organi- zation of over 25.000 members and have constantly striven for the advancement of pharmaceutical research and high scholarship. 1 KAPPA PSI: Front row. left to right: Mike Krouskos. Wesley Watt. Billy Lowe. Bill Bailey, Steve Torda, Dr. Johnson, Dean Foote. Sec- ond row, left to right : Dick Shiflet. Paul Tavel. Norm Crews, Randy Kiser, Ed Winters, Dean Kirkland, Myrle Henry, Rod Sahbaugh, John Wiggins. Robb Ross. Third row, left to right: Manuel Koutsxourais, Jim Leggett, Ed Gutierrez. Dick Brockman. Dick Cowdrey. Marshall Sibertson, Gerry Wilt, Dwight Harris, George Protos, Jack Seaney, Howard Arnold, Dwight Allred. Not pictured: Mike Klausner, Bal Cathey, Jim Proctor. 277 Joe Bumby, Larry Gordon, Arlene Fillinger, May Burton, Sandra Wolf, Eleanor Sheffield, Charlotte Young, Dave Hamilton, Bill Wingader, Elaine Sheffield, Don Porterfield. Christian Science THE purposes of the organization are to aid in the promotion of Christian fellowship between the Christian Scientists at the University of Florida and to welcome those interested students who enter the College each year. Regular meetings, open to the College public, are held in the Florida Union. Officers for 1958-59 are: Don Porterfield, President; Arlene Fillinger, Vice President; Gladys Dardenne, Secretary-Treasur- er. Faculty advisors are Mrs. May E. Burton and Alexander G. Smith. Delta Sigma Pi DELTA Sigma Pi is an International Professional Business fraternity open to male students in business with at least a 2.0 overall grade average. The purposes of Delta Sigma Pi are 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 prac- ticing to promote closer affiliation between the commercial world and the students of commerce. Fl THE in lor all 1 to meet is the Blair C Ham - First row: Mr. Norman Thomson, Larry Cur, Larry Barnes, Bob Gordon, Bill Flanders, Ray Mensino, Kermit Walker, Jim Lambert, Bob Appelworth. Second row: Gene Wagner, Jim Nichols, Jim Cavlon, Jim Evans, Jim Cooney, Blakley Davis, Fred Edenfield, John Lowe, Bill McDonald, Gene Parrish, John Cagnon. Third row: Ted Pope, Cal Brincefield, Frank Dsus, Dave Fleming, Dick Marcelino, Ed Saunders, Dan Stevenson, John Rivers, Merle Graser, Bill Keikes. Top row: Ken Wall, Phill Stough, Dick Spires, Dick Dunbar, Lamar Little, George Stigger, Jim Graves, Pete Fellner. 278 I I I First row: Dick Sernaker. Harry Allen. Bob Duganne, Don Lucey. Art Foster. Second row: Buddy Harrell. Blair Culpepper. Dave Dollner. Bill Xewbern, Pudy. Ed Rich. Third row: Fred Martin. Mike Morgan. Joel Wahlberg, Jerry Henderson. Karl Widderman. Tom Michels, Jack Huennkens. FClub Theta Sigma Phi THETA Sigma Phi is a national honorary professional fraternity for women journalists. Student members must have a 3.0 journalism average and at least a 2.5 overall average for membership. Theta Sigs also take into their membership outstanding women from the fields of com- munications and letters. At the University, women students studying journalism, advertising and communications are se- lected. A representative from this student chapter attends RSP National Convention yearly: this summer it will be held in Seattle. Washington, where Theta Sig was founded 50 years ago. Fir-t row. 1. to r.: Ruth Dyer. Pat Murphy. Judy Wilson. Second row: Merle Kroop, Jean Carver, Cynthia Smith, Claire Cooper. THE intention of the " F " Club is to offer an opportunity for all letterman athletes in the various intercollegiate sports to meet together for social purposes. Meetings are held twice each month in the stadium. Coach Hank Goldberg is the advisor of the organization. Present officers include Blair Culpepper, President: Dave Calkin. Vice President; Harry Allen. Secretary, and Art Goster. Treasurer. I I Lou Fink, Dr. Leon Henderson, Dr. Katherine Vickery, H. M. Afshar, Gladys Dardenne, Bobbie Sue Epting. James Pope. Geralyn Mayo, Virginia Branan, Amilia C. Macy, Mark Beard, David Meuser, Steve Voss, Gay Ross, Paul Higbee, Richard Reese, Robert Fitch, Blair Mathews. Kappa Delta Pi KAPPA Delta Pi was founded at the University of Illinois in 1911, and came to Florida in 1923. It has over 200 chapters throughout the country. As an honorary and professional society in education, Kappa Delta Pi elects its members from those who have attained excellence in education (the upper one-fifth of junior, senior, and graduate classes). The Upsilon chapter of the University of Florida sponsors many educational programs throughout the year. First row: Ron Dikes, Rod Magie, Bob Cover, Thomas Moore. Second row Men ' s Council THE Men ' s Council is a new technique for meeting campus- wide problems. The group consists of representatives from men ' s organizations on campus who contribute to the campus at large by advice, planning and representative discussion of men ' s problems. Included are: the Grove Area Council, the Hume Hall Council, Intra-Fraternity Council, Tolbert Area Council, Mur- phree Area Hall Council, Flavet Village Government, Georgia Seagle and Cooperative Living Organization, and a repre- sentative from " unorganized " off-campus men. Lee Holmes, Jim Rinaman, Jack Varney. ; : IT. Tfc repre-en The pu cultural " Order " fat rci Sandra 5 280 ATO: Tooke. Ganvood. Rafter. Roberts; SAE: Bill Gautier, Frank Yon, Bob Poole, George Moss; Phi Delta Thet a: Charlie Wells, Hyatt Brown, John Hammer. Ray Wallace: SX: Reggie Kurfis. Don Lucey, Blair Culpepper, Rick Schlopkohl; KA: Sonny Seigler, Jon Johnson, Harold Pate, Tad Jones; SN: Lyn Howie. Bob Parks. Bob Graham. The Laste Krewe Phi Chi Theta THE Order of the Laste Krewe was organized during the spring semester of 1957. and bases their name and activities around a nautical theme. The " Krewe " is composed of four representatives from six University of Florida Fraternities. The purpose of the organization is to promote a greater cultural interest in the individual fraternities and to better the relations between the members of the fraternities. The ' " Order " wishes to dedicate this page in memory of their deceased " mate " Roy Alin. a member of Alpha Tau Omega fraternity. PHI Chi Theta is a national professional fraternity for women in the field of business. The local chapter, Alpha Omicron, has been active since its founding in 1956. Miss Elise C. Jones from the Bureau of Economic and Business Research, is the faculty sponsor. The goal of Phi Chi Theta is to promote the cause of higher business education and training for all women, to foster high ideals for women in business careers, and to encourage fraternity and cooperation among women preparing for such careers. All women in the College of Business Administration are eligible for membership. First row: Bemice Bosche. Elaine Sloan, Carol Haselgrove, Helen Hardy, Lois Wilhelm, Jane Mclnvaill. Mary Milstead, Nan Ferraro. Second row: Nanette George, Elizabeth Bass, Patricia Sheppard, Roberta Selman, Sidney Ann Bass. Sandra Willits. Man- Harrell, Mary Blanton. Patricia Cromer, Sandra T entz. 281 First row: Frank Deutsch, Pete Fellner, Hall Collins, Phil Sabol, Dave Weinberger, Gerald Cordray. Hob McKown. Second row: Robert N. Blackford. Daniel L. Otto, R. Lex Dilworth, Marty Nass, Stanley Cole, Skip Johnson, S d Vestey. Third row: Bob Harper, Bob Sellers, Jack Winstead, Jerry D. Lamar, Alvin Goldman, Donald Garnbois, Victor Bott, John Montgomery. Pi Sigma Epsilon THE Pi Sigma Epsilon purpose is " To create a collegiate brotherhood of men who are interested in the advancement of marketing, selling, and sales management as a career and a profession. To stimulate improved methods and techniques in the fields of marketing, professional selling and sales management. To instill in its members the highest possible ethical standards of the profession. " R. D. i So us cated t science was e and fur Phi Mu Alpha PHI Mu Alpha is a national music fraternity dedicated to the furthering of American music and American composers. Originally the Sinfonia Club, it affiliated with Phi Mu Alpha last year. The Sinfonia Club had been active on the campus since December, 1956. The faculty sponsor is Russell Dan- burg. tan ti morale First row: Tommy Fountain, James Carter, Ed Carwithen, John Sucick, Mark Hanson. Back row: Cal Adams, James Conley, Phillip Myers, Bob Grav, Glenn Scott, Eddie Ludlow, James Hayhurst, Wayne McCoy. 282 t I c. n First row: Robert Bernier. Theodore Pope, David Weinberger, Fred Grose, D -. Robert Glen, Marty N ' ass. Merle Graser, Robert Gordon. Second row: Eugene Wagner. Eladio Garcia. Tom Kerwin, Ernest Roberts, Phil Stough, Edward Saunders, Larry Barnes, Daniel Stevenson, John Gagnon. Third row: R. D. Christwnawn. Ray Phelps. Bob Tobias. Cal Brincefield, Norman Crews, Daniel Otto. Society for Advancement of Management THE Society for Advancement of Management has been dedi- cated to the promotion and advancement of the art and science of management since the original Taylor Society was established in 1912. The society endeavors to strengthen and further management education, make a significant con- tribution to the preparation of young men and women for careers in the business world, and render a service to industry. They conduct seminars, clinics, conferences, and plant visita- tions. Scabbard and Blade SCABBARD and Blade is an honorary organization for mili- tary students. The society strives to maintain and build morale among the corps of cadets. Cadets demonstrating interest and ability in the military sciences are elected to membership during their junior year. Charles Addison. Blair Culpepper, Colonel Walton, Arlon Buchanan, Dave Kidd, Don Dukes, Buck Bird, John Higdon, Emory Weatherly, Paul Coon, Jimmy Seanion. Lavton Mank, Jim Baur. Geary Martin. Ed Kittleson. B : ll Owens, C. Carrol, John Canella. Don Goodman. Sam Gray. Bob Damrn, Bill Brett. Jim Rodiers. Le Dilworth. Rod Magee, Stan Domal. F. Blodjett, Geary Tullis, F. Chambliss. 283 First row, kneeling, 1. to r.: Roland Gomez, Les Clemens, Jack Kaplan, Bill Matthews, Bill Brown. Second row, 1. to r.: Advisor H. G. Davis, Tom Burchnell, Bob Jerome, Mel Hill, Walt Robshaw, Tom Penick, John Rasor, Bob Benoit. Third row, 1. to r.: Fred Smith, Jerry Palmer, Bill Pearce, John Mullett, Marvin Lutz, Dick Corrigan, Don Richie, Mickey Ellenburg. Sigma Delta Chi SIGMA Delta Chi, Professional Journalistic Fraternity, is a professional society for men engaged in journalism, dedicated to the highest ideals in journalism, and is comparable to those organizations serving the professions of medicine and the law. At the undergraduate level the fraternity is composed of those students with a definite goal of journalism in mind. Sigma Lambda Chi SIGMA Lambda Chi is a national honorary fraternity of building construction and lumber merchandising. The fra- ternity is based on scholastic attainment as well as demon- strated leadership. Sigma Lambda Chi strives to promote the school ' s curriculum, to make contact with the industry, and to aid the student in choosing the right career. First row: E. A. Proefke, R. D. Christensen, J. 0. Blount, S. V. Nielsen, H. J. Smith, R. E. Rountree, Ed Ek, J. H. Road. Second row: D. L. Brock- miller, L. M. Rhodes, G. E. Lane, C. G. Culver, R. D. Ellsworth, J. W. Schneid, D. J. Jones, E. L. Sadick. Third row: H. H. Block, Faculty Advisor, C. R. Perry, L. A. Fermo, R. S. Black, W. A. Jackson, J. S. Hiatt, C. W. Bryson. 284 ) First row: P. Higbee, J. Sissine, L. Vito, V. Branan, F. Garcia, C. Curry, W. Ziminski. Second row: V. Barfield, S. Brown, D. Rodriguez, C. Schwarz, L Lerner, S. Starbird, S. Settle. Third row: Dr. McCracken, Dr. Potter, N. Reuhle, J. Tucoulat, 0. Toole. Student F.E.A. THE Student Florida Education Association is the only group which provides opportunities for direct and rich ex- perience in professional cooperation and leadership within the framework of the NEA and FEA. It is the only group which brings to the students of education the latest body of information on current trends and issues in education. D.LU vttilti Student Nursing ORGANIZED on this campus in 1957, the Nursing Students Organization offers nursing students an opportunity to pro- mote positive relationships among allied professional groups, faculty, and hospital personnel; to promote and maintain social and professional activities; to foster a sense of leader- ship and responsibility in the nursing students through active participation in self-government; and to uphold ideals for the reputation of the institution, the nursing students en- rolled, and the profession. The Nursing Students Organization is a constituent member of the Student Nurses Associa- tion of Florida and the National Student Nurses Association. Its activities in- clude sending delegates to the State and National Conventions, recruitment, and social and educational programs. First row: Jeanine Mock, Jill Fischer, Helen Glass, Louise Johnson, Jackie Beck, Suzie Lipscomb, Barbara Guiteras. Second row: Anne Burnham. Shannon Milli- gan. Jenny Cain, Karen Osterud, Sue Bussell, Cathy Barnett, Barbara Barter, Liz Segal, Anne Leivonen. Third row: Tommie Olson. Ann Sessions, Connie Warren, Sue Himalstein, Sandy Fraser. Helen Richardson, Grace Zinn. Fourth row: LuAnn Hall, Eleanor McDow- all. Pat Peeples, Linda Milara, Carole Dottor. Nancy McAllister, Nancy Krege, Judie Schorr. Fifth row: Nancy O ' Farrel, Gloria Scope, Gail Prescott, Mildred Nickerson, Barbara Gillispie, Dianne Fisher, Pat Wilson. 285 First row: Agis Kydonieus, Charlotte Wise, Jay Langfelder, Bill McAnly, Dijk Shirley, Penny Hesler, Prof. S_wyer. Prof. Erich Farber, Dave Raney, Jack Spencer. Second row: Harold D. Newby, Richard Reuss, Eugene Kuhar, Scott G. Stepp, C. Robbie Spencer, Joseph M. Marshall, Jr., Bruce T. Fairchild, Samuel Gulkis, William C. Isaman, George Kambourelis. Third row: James C. Lumsden, David H. Baldwin, Frederick W. Caldwell, Robert G. Bea, James H. Todd, William J. Rivers, Howard J. Klein, Charles H. Lawrence, Frank Lewis, Ralph Wardlaw, Jr., William E. Marshall, J. Wayne Bevis, Paul F. Horsman, John H. Wing, Howard R. Howe, Earl Baker, Edwin Howard. I Sigma Tau SIGMA Tau is the national honorary professional fraternity 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 prac- ticality and sociability, and the approval of at least three members of the engineering faculty is required. The im- mediate objectives are the recognition of personal attainments on the part of engineering students, 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. During the past year the Florida Chapter has established a speakers ' bureau to participate in high school career day discussions. ikrevet the prur MTai First row: Richard Donald, Donald Allen, Leonard Chishire, James Ewen, Girard Anderson, James A. Korn, George E. Chittenden, William J. Shaffer, Richard H. Chastain, Edwin L. Wilson. Second row: John M. Daniel, Horace T. Parker, L. W. Nicholson, Elliot B. Kleiman, Donald R. Gelbman, Joseph B. Rivard, Robert C. Lowe, Joseph C. Andrews, Jr., Lloyd W. Hodge, James W. Clarke. Third row: George W. Green, Herschel H. Vandiver. Dale N. Schlichting, Charles R. Moose, Norman Eastwood, Donald F. Lanigan, John H. Nazario, Wayne G. Merrill, Robert H. Hartley. Fourth row: Edwin C. Johns. Charles B. Carroll. John M. Yates. Basil Doudnikoff, Robert E. Koning, John G. Kammerer. Ronald C. Houts. John D. Whelan. 286 Seated: Dr. Charle? McCoy. Aihi-nr: M.u n Keitz, Vice President; Ed Rich, President; Joanne Weiss, Secretary; Tom Williams. First row: Sanford Ma o. Treasurer: Larry McGee. Jean Carver. Sue Nirenberg, Sylvia Hardman, Susi Mauderli, Carol Combs, Sylvia Hardaway, Erny Sellers. Second row: Cecil Littis. Charles Willard. Ron Farnell. Herb Wollowick, Brace Bateman, Lew Kapner, Ron Dykes, Steve Rinaldi. S. R. A. THE SRA was formed to stimulate and extend the work of religion at the University, to study and solve special religious problems on campus, to foster interdenominational 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 the Student Religious Association sponsors Religion-in-Life Week, bring- ing to campus well known and exemplary persons speaking at various forums, discussions and luncheons. " Tau Club " THE Tau Club is a newly formed service organization making its debut on the I niversity of Florida campus this year. Through educational, cultural, and recreational activities, the " Taus " hope to complement the social aspects of the uni- versity and to help provide opportunities for the individual student to improve himself in leadership and other such skills. 287 First row: Barbara Zepke, Barbara Posey, Evelyn Love, Penny Hester, Carol Fonda, Jean Bennett, Katie Caddy. Second row: Eleanor McDowell, Carol Pepin, Cecil Carter, Nancy McAllister, Annette Lewis, Beth Krone, Alma Dovell. Third row: Barbara Buckwalter, Judy Laurent, Pat Wilson, Cynthia Cassell, Lindsey Chappell, Diane Vascheresse, Donna Hechtman, Alice Burton. Swim Fins SWIM Fins is a woman ' s synchronized swimming club. It is one of the largest campus organizations and requires that a person pass certain swimming skill tests to become a member. The main function of Swim Fins is to sponsor, in conjunction with the Aqua Gators, a water show at Homecoming and the Annual Spring Water Show. Besides this, the group participates in T. V. productions, water symposiums, and individual work toward becoming more proficient swimmers. Their shows, featuring water ballet, dancing and clown and fancy diving, entertain crowds of two thousand at each performance. Aqua Gators THE Aqua Gators are organized to provide an activity for all men interested in swimming. Their major func- tion is participating in the production of a Spring Water Show in conjunction with the Swim Fins. 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 production. First row: Jim Woodall, Jim Gillespie, Jim Ewen, Bob Hayward, Jerry Hoyt, Bob Goddard, Bob Earley. Second row: David Hilding, Ray Dickens, Mike Atherton, Paul Whitebrook, Bernard Hammer, Zal Sanderson, Bob Bishop, John Tenbroeck, Tom Henderson, Fred Johnston. Not pictured: Augustine Barreirs, Earl Bridges, Joe Bumby, Bob Cason, Pete Chaponis, Lenard Cheshire, Ron Cresinski, Chuck Edelstein, Mike Eyre, Steve Gluctman, Ray Harris, Tom Hebert, Dale Johnson, David Mangenelli, Sandy Mitchell, Don Molitor, Bob Moore, Noel Nichols, Ben Parks, Armando Pereiro, Larry Porter, Ed Thayer, Karl Weidamann. First KP S : Linda Dickinson. Vice President; Anne Booke. President; Sandy Dennison. Secretary. Second row: Robbie Ricker, Sophomore Representa- tive: Dianne Fischer. Freshman Representative: Lea Golden, Senior Representative. Not pictured: Bunny Sunday, Treasurer. Women ' s Student Association THE omen ' s Student Association is composed of repre- sentatives elected from Women ' s Residence halls and Sorori- ties. Although its main purpose is coordinating women ' s activities and making regulations, many of its activities, such as the Christmas Coffee Hour and Religion-in-Life Week, added to the cultural environment of the campus. WSA is a member of the Intercollegiate Association of Women Students, the national organization of Women ' s Student Gov- ernments. Perhaps the best known function of this year ' s WSA Council has been the instituting of the new bermuda shorts regulation which has permitted the wearing of bermudas in the classroom. WSA also edits each year a handbook for Freshmen women, the Co-Edikette. which gives helpful information to new students. Seated: Pat Jowers. Robbie Ricker. Linda Dickinson, Anne Booke, Lea Golden. Dianne Fischer, Sandy Dennison. Middle row: Lois Page, Pat Sloky, Cindy Canning, Janet Moskowitz. Cherry Hudgins, Donna Zack. Toby Maziar, Shannon Milligan. Nancy May, Janet Perkins. Sylvia Palmer, Gloria Brown. Back row: Nancy Hood. Dawn Grossman, Maureen Bennett, Chicha Pagano. Sue Sands, Pat Ademey, Mary Stainton, Judy Wilson, Margaret Sadler, Bobbie Vorra, Dot Loomis, Debbie Rudser, Betty McMahon, Sibbie Kotkin, Judy Craig. 289 Hk- 1 if ,-. , LeRoy Collins, Governor of Florida THE outstanding leader and personality of Florida ' s government, who was born in the state ' s capital in 1909, today remains there, serving his 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 has helped to bring forward steps in state-wide education programs as well as a more eminent position for the Uni- versity of Florida. Board of Education 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 recommendations or nominations presented by the Board of Control concerning state university activities, 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 THIS body, of interest to all Florida students, is composed of seven outstanding business or professional men, appointed by the Governor, from seven different counties, excluding those in which there is a state university. It is concerned with matters of importance to all state universities, and especially with presenting a realistic financial picture to the state legislature. On academic affairs, it recom- mends forming or naming of new universities such as the South Florida University in Tampa, and also nominates deans of newly organized colleges within these institutions to be approved by the Board of Education. posiW riAi ML He! abilitv President J. Wayne Reitz 294 PRESIDENT J. Wayne Reitz has served the students of the I niversity of Florida in this position for four years. A graduate of Colo- rado A M College with a B.S. degree, the University of Illinois with his M.S. degree, a Ph.D. degree from the University of Wiscon- sin and his LL.D. degree from Tusculuscum College, he has proven his leadership ability through his work with student body and fac- ulty. He has very capably demonstrated his ability in fulfilling his duties as a repre- sentative of the Universitv. President Reitz relaxes in his home with his attractive wife and daughters. Mi . Reitz poses with her daughters. Marjorie and Margo. i 295 New housing for medical students is still not landscaped but promises to relieve insufficient housing conditions. Extensive Construction Denotes Progress Married students are already reserving apartments in new housing facilities, more attractive and convenient than the present Flavets. 296 ) EACH semester, graduates or visitors to the University of Florida are amazed to see the changes already made and being made continuously. At present, the major construction project is to increase housing facilities to accommodate twenty thousand students expected by 1970. A new Florida Union, a fine arts center, a mall through the middle of the campus and other class- room buildings are planned, with hopes that soon they will be realities. Heavy machinery still works on the grounds around the recently completed physics building. The Med Center looms above a barren landscape, already an impressively constructed and equipped center of learning. A new road giving access to areas soon to be filled by married hour-ing and dormitories is being constructed. Z 297 Progress Continues in Research MARINE LABORATORY UNIVERSITY FLORIDA Dr. Pierce pauses in front of the Marine Laboratory, a University research extension near Cedar Key. Another phase of research off Cedar Key draws data from catchings in fish nets. The relation of the sand to the wall indicates how erosion affects the beaches around Cedar Key and other areas. Iht efte 298 Atop the Stadium press box is the home of a new Lniversity radar screen, shown here being adjusted. The effects cf cobalt 60 are tested in this well protected area constructed for such research. Dr. LaToure. the head of radar opera- tions, examines the I niversitv facilities. 299 Florida Grads Work for National Progress The tower for newly dedicated Wl FT-TV rises missile-like into the sky above the Devil ' s Millhop. All missile photos are property of the United States Air Force. lo idtanti This Atlas missile is the one now in orbit as it was being launched many months ago. The huge crane surrounded the missile, supporting it prior to launching. 300 University of Flnrida graduates use their knowledge and training to advantage. a numerou engineers, are employed at the Missile Test Center. Here Boeing ' s Boraarc interrupter Missile rises cleanly from the launching pad. The darkness is pierced by this Douglas missile lunar probe test. The narrow, upper portion went 65,000 miles out into space. This small Vanguard missile is the one used to place the small satellite in orbit for a planned 200 years. t The General Extension Division is located in downtown Gainesville in the Seagle Building. Bert C. Riley, Dean of the General Extension Division. General Extension Division THE General Extension Division, a com- bined state and university agency, literally extends the faculty and facilities of our school to all those Floridians who cannot be resident students in Gainesville. Thus the University is made a truly state-wide institution serving the needs of Florida. The Extension Division serves thousands each year in various capacities, such as public service training, business courses, workshops, and citizen training courses for aliens. Florida Film Classics League and their lending library, boast many circula- tion film strips and films. E The Visual Aids Department of the General Extension Division produces training and informational films for state organizations and agencies. A large all-purpose film loan library is maintained. 302 Elmer Leslie, Curtis Fletcher, B. C. Riley, Gene Zimmerman, Troy Wakefield and John Dickson meet at Pastors Convention and inter-faith church leaders meeting. General Extension Division conducts on and off campus refresh- er courses and programs for business and professional groups. The General Exteiiimi DhiaJOD mkr- illi the P.T.A. and other wemen ' g organizations i.n school, family life, and teen-age problems. Robert Giedd, William Clapp, and Barney Howell are shown during one of the numerous conferences and public forums presented with the assistance of state agencies, chambers of commerce, large corporations, and interested associations. The General Extension Division helps retired persons develop hobbies and skills. Educational TV Broadcasting Begun The dedication of educational TV station WUFT is seen as Mr. Steetle speaks in front of the TV cameras. STATION WUFT-TV began its regular broadcasting schedule November 17, with its programs being seen from 6:00-9:10, Monday through Friday nights. These programs include, besides films from Educational TV Network, about one-and-a-half hours of live programs, including news broadcasts, interviews, first year French, and programs by various University and civic organizations. When WUFT-TV began regular broadcasting. Florida took the lead in the nation in educational television stations. WUFT-TV will have a primary coverage area stretching below Ocala, above Lake City, to the west coast, and probably as far as the St. Johns River. Broadcasts will be originated from the University ' s stadium building, where facilities include two studios for live programs, and a sound stage for motion pictures. This same scene is seen as it appeared over television. 304 The programs being presented are viewed from all angles in the master control area. A newscast for the WL FT broadcasting is discussed. Color equipment for the Radio-T center are inspected. 305 Religious Centers are Placa Hillel Foundation, for Jewish students, is built around an outside court. 306 onveniently for Students L M ERSIT students are given consid- eration in religious areas, just as the other areas of their college life are cared for. There are student religious centers for all major faiths, offering students a place for reverence, church work and activities. These student centers sponsor special par- ties, dinners, vesper services, intramural competitions and many other activities which help round out the students ' college life in Christian fellowship. The tall, narrow cross impressively marks esley Foundation for Methodist students. 307 The Presbyterian Student Center is easily recognized by its modern design. Beautiful shady trees keep the Lutheran Student Center cool during warm weather. 308 Soon Catholic students will again have a student center, this one more modern in design and facilities than the other one was. Students of the Episcopal faith worship in the quaint, yet beautiful Canterbury House. 309 Administratio Dr. Harry M. Philpott, Vice President of the University. THE Dean of Men ' s Office is available to inform, counsel, and advise men students on all matters pertaining to student life and activities on the campus and in the community. It resolves problems concerning things such as scholar- ships, part-time employment, fraternities, student organiza- tions, regulations or conduct and morale. It worked through various boards and committees such as the Administrative and Academic Councils and Student Petitions Council to help determine policies affecting groups and individuals and also work with the campus and city po ' ice, the Honor and Traffic Courts, and the Faculty Discipline Committee in matters of morale and conduct. The Dean of Men and the Dean of Women work cooperatively in an advisory capacity with Student 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 worren students on personal, academic, finan- cial and social problems and advises groups such as Pan- hellenic, Women ' s Student Association, Alpha Lambda Delta and Trianon. These administrators and the others on these pages function in different capacities to help the students in all phases of college life. The student personnel department serves each student in his scholastic and social problems. Dean Robert Beaty, D?an of Students. 310 itioif the University Frances Evelyn Sellars, Assistant Dean of Women. Mama V. Brady. Dean of Women. Hayes K. McClelland Assistant Dean of Men Dr. Lester Hale Dean of Men Frank ' T. Adams Assistant Dean of Men 311 Robert Vadheim, Director of Student Health. Richard S. Johnson, Registrar. Lfiai : Curriculum is Planned By Directors SPECIFIC functions of the University are carried out by the men and women on these pages. It is their job to see that various University activities are functioned properly and efficiently. In a university as large as ours a role of men and women such as these cannot be over- emphasized. Through their guidance and supervision the University curriculum is run smoothly and effectively. Ellis Jones, Business Manager. 312 Willard M. Fifield, Provost for Agriculture. Leland W. Hiatt, Director of Alumni Affairs. Joan Cochran, Director of the Florida Union. Stanley West. Director of University Libraries. Allen Skaggs, Editor of the News Bureau. Russell S. Poor, Provost for the J. Hillis Miller Health Center. 313 College of Architecture and Fine Arts: Dr. Turpin Bannister. DR. BROOKER has been on the University Faculty for twelve years and became dean of the College of Agriculture in 1956. Consid- erable expansion has been the result of a great deal of experimentation and research going on throughout the state. Recently in- stalled marine and field laboratories have proven to be an asset to the student of agri- culture. The Agriculture Department is work- ing with the local and state weather bureau to bring in weather forecasts from their station at Lakeland. College of Arts and Sciences: Dr. Ralph Page. Deans of Various Colleges DR. BANNISTER, who has been here at the University for two years, received his Ph.D. from Harvard and also holds the degree of Doctor of Fine Arts. Very active in his field, Dr. Bannister contributes numerous articles and reviews 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 Depart- ment ' s annual display, and the Home Show sponsored by the architecture and building construction students. ! College of Agriculture: Dr. Marvin A. Brooker. 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 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 depart- ments. One of the college ' s major aims is liberal education. It makes its contribution by providing the fundamental knowledge upon which the professional colleges are built. College 01 Business Administration: IJr. Uonald J. Hart. DR. HART joined the University of Florida faculty in February. 1956. He received his doctor ' s degree from the I niversity of isconsin. In addition to his adminis- trative work as the Dean of the College of Business Ad- ministration, he is a member of the Board of Directors of the Gainesville Chamber of Commerce and of the Kiwanis Club, the National Council for Education in Business and the accrediting team for the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business. When his crowded schedule permits it. he enjoys reading, music, outings with his family, sw ' mming and woodworking. I College of Education: Dr. Joseph B. hite. 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 spec : al interests outside his field range from square dancing to woodworking, tennis and swimming. The College of Education has participated in many re- search projects. Financial aid has come from both private rources and from the state. School of Forest rv: Dr. Kaufman. SINCE he became a member of the University of Florida faculty in 1921. Dr. Weil has received considerable recognition for out- standing work in his field, and has done much to bring the College of Engineering to the prominent position it enjoys today. He has promoted many outstanding research program , including the first civilian study in the l_ nited 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 crown tremendously and the staff, which in 1940 consisted of 20 persons, includes more than 250 members. DR. KAUFMAN, Director of the School of For- estry, received his doctor ' s adgree from the Uni- versity of Minnesota. He has been a member of the University 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 con- nection with the last, he serves as chairman of the Alachua District of the North Florida Council of Boy Scouts. College of Engineering: Dr. Joseph Weil. Grad uate School: Dr. Linton E. Grinter. DR. GRINTER ' S varied career includes a semester spent teach- ing structural design at the University of Hawaii. He devotes his few hours of leisure to reading, writing and mathematics, all of which he enjoys. He has written a number of books dealing for the most part with steel design, as well as papers, monographs, and books on education at both the graduate and undergraduate levels. A major problem of the graduate school is a shortage of students which will continue for the next four 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 situation that the school must adjust. College of Nursing: Dorothy M. Smith. 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 conduction of curriculum conferences for the nursing school faculty, and contribu- tions to several professional magazines. Playing the piano, bridge and tennis occupy her free moments. The curriculum of the nursing students is arranged in such a way that they receive instruction not only in professional subjects but also in the liberal arts. 01 i aw: Liean rlenry Anderson fenn. DEAN FENN, 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 schedule allows him leisure time, Dean Fenn enjoys spending it at tennis, golf, or fishing. The College of Law has been training capable lawyers since 1909, and has provided its graduates with a thorough knowledge of the law. Plans are under way for a new addition to he Law Building, and it is hoped that construction will be com- plete soon. School of Inter-American Affairs: Dr. Curtis Wilgus. DR. WILGUS ' achievements, both before he came to the Uni- versity 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 oreanizations, including the State Department and the United States Office of Education. It was at his suggestion that the " Grove of Educators 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 the Caribbean region. 316 ' : " - - - .- - ik 1h| - - - University College: Dean Little. DEAN LITTLE, listed in Vlm ' - Who, has served in his position since 1957, after having come to Florida as an assistant Professor of Edu- cation in 1951. He was a co-founder and the first dean of St. Petersburg Junior College and has served as a principal of several high schools. I nder his guidance the I Diversity College has grown from its infancy. It has been in constant change. College of Physical Education and Health: Dean Dennis K. Stanley. DR. STANLEY is a University of FlorMa graduate, and has been a member of the faculty here since 1931. He became dean of the College of Physical Education and Health in 1946. Dr. Stanley has served as the representative to the National Conference on Teacher Education and Professional Standards in Washington, D. C.. and as a representative of the Special Events Committee of the National Collegiate Athletic Association, a position which he still holds. He also served on the Board of Directors of the Gainesville Boys Club and the Kiwanis Club. Gardening is the hobby that occupies his free time. ' AFTER receiving his doctor ' s 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 a college in 1949, he received the title of Dean. His outstanding work in his profession has brought him many honors. He received the Rexall Award for service to pharma- ceutical education and in 1957 he was elected to the executive committee of the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy. Dr. Foote enjoys his spare time by devoting it to time spent with his children, 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. College of Medicine: Dr. George Harrell, Jr. College of Pharmacy: Dr. Perry A. Foote. DR. HARRELL became Dean of the College of Medicine at the University of Florida in 1954. His has been the tremendous job of supervising and coordinating the growth and organization of the J. Hillis 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 little leisure time and none is anticipated in the near 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. 317 Abbott, J. Ademy, P. Abbott, J. Afshar, H. Abernathy, J. Agnew, P. Abner, L. Aiken, L. Adams, D. Aldous, E. Adcock, K. Alexander, R. Addison, C. Alger, R. Ade, J. liii. R. Seniors ab-be First Row: ABBOTT, JAMES ALBION Arts and Sciences. ABBOTT, JAMES CARL, JR. Architecture; Beta Theta Pi; Phi Eta Sigma; AIA; Gargoyle; Executive Council; Florida Players; Who ' s Who, 57. ABERNATHY, JOHN LINFORD Engineer- ing. ABNER, LUCIUS PHARR Law. ADAMS, DEV1TT JOHN Business Administration. ADCOCK, KENNETH DON Arts and Sciences. ADDISON, CHARLES SIDNEY Agri- culture. ADE, JAMES LEE Law; Kappa Alpha; Florida Blue Key; Student Body Secretary-Treasurer; Hall of Fame. Second Row: ADEMY, PATRICIA ANN Education. AFSHAR, HAMID M. Education. AGNEW, PATRICIA HELEN Education. AI- KEN, LAWRENCE W. Engineering. ALDOUS, EDWARD JAMES Engineering. ALEXANDER, ROBERT Pharmacy. ALGER, RAYMOND JOHN Business Administration. ALIN, ROY WILLIAM Arts and Sciences; Alpha Tau Omega. Third Row: ALJETS, ALLISON GLASS Physical Education. ALLEN, DON RANDELL Arts and Sciences; Beta Theta Pi; Billy Mitchell Drill Team; Board of Student Publications; Head Cheerleader; Assistant Director of Orientation; Student Di- rector of Orientation; Miss University of Florida Contest Chairman; Homecoming Slogan Contest Chairman; Summer Alligator; Managing Editor, Editor; 1-Book; Alligator Photog- rapher. ALLEN, DONALD BENJAMIN Engineering. AL- LEN, ROBERT Arts and Sciences. ALLIGOOD, ARLENE M. Journalism; Newman Club; Alligator, Executive Editor. ANDERSON, GIRARD F. Engineering; Sigma Tau; AICHE, Treasurer. ANDERSON, JOHN DAVID, JR. Engineering. ANDERSON, RITA MAE Education; SFEA; Mallory News- paper Editor; Mallory Service Award. First KB ARMSTI don; Pr BELLE- Dream i AISLE! Fourth Row : ANDERSON, WALTER DERWIN Law; Phi Delta Phi; John Marshall Bar Association. ANDROTHIMOU, MARIA Edu- cation; SFEA. ANNINOS, PETER JERRY Business Admin- istration; Alpha Phi Omega; Delta Sigma Pi; SAM; Intra- murals; Dorm Councilor. ANSELMO, PATRICK Architec- ture; AIA. ANTHONY, JAMES C. Business Administration; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Intramurals. APPELROUTH, ROBERT BENJAMIN Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi, His- torian, Secretary; Intramurals. APPELT, PAUL RICHARD Business Administration; Delta Tau Delta. ARMOUR, AL- LEN IRVINE Business Administration; Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon; Insurance Club; SAM; Geology Club; Sports Car Club; Parachute Club. II Second I AIT, P Jl-Ar mm WILLIA BAKER, BALAY. -Enjin Aljets, A. Allen, D. Allen, D. Allen, R. Alligood, A. Anderson, G. Anderson, W. Androthimou, M. Anninos, P. Anselmo, P. Anthony, J. Appelrouth, R. Anderson, J. Anderson, R. Appelt, P. Armour, A. HP Clf n 1 VA nnMrong, R. Axt. P. Arnett, S. Bailey, M. Athanason, A. Bahr, A. Ausley, J. Bailey, W. Austin, D. Bailey, Z. Austin, G. Baker, R. Avant, J. Balay, S. Avery, E. Baldwin, D. First Row: ARMSTRONG, RUSSELL FRANCIS Business Administra- tion; Propeller Club; Men ' s Glee Club. ARNETT, SARAH BELLE Architecture; Alpha Chi Omega, Historian, Secre- tary; Gargoyle; Hall Council; Panhellenic Council; Theta Chi Dream Girl " Court. ATHANASON, ARTHUR NICHOLAS Arts and Sciences; Phi Gamma Delta; Pi Mu, Secretary; Ap- prentice Players; Florida Players; Advanced Officers ' Club. AUSLEY, JANICE M. Arts and Sciences. AUSTIN, DAVID Forestry. AUSTIN, GEORGE HORACE Architecture; Pi Kappa Alpha; SCBA. AVANT, JAMES LOUIS Physical Education. AVERY, EARL VICTOR, JR. Engineering; Sigma Tau; IRE; Circle K; Pep Club. Second Row: AXT, PAUL ROBERT Agriculture; Lambda Gamma Phi; Chess Club; Gator Guard Drill Team. BAHR, ARTHUR LOUIS, JR. Arts and Sciences; International Relations Club. BAILEY, MILTON HARRY Pharmacy; Mortar and Pestle. BAILEY, WILLIAM CHARLES Pharmacy; Kappa Psi, Secretary; Can- terbury Club; Mortar and Pestle; SRA; Religion-in-Life Week Committee. BAILEY, ZULEIMA EILEEN Arts and Sciences. BAKER. ROBERT LEE Engineering; IRE; Sports Car Club. BALAY, SARA ANN Education. BALDWIN, DAVID HALE Engineering; Sigma Tau; ASME; Sports Car Club; Benton Engineering Council. Third Row: BALL, OLIVER C. Law; Sigma Chi; Phi Alpha Delta; John Marshall Bar Association. BALLANTINE, ALLISTER RAY- MOND Engineering; AHE; Intramurals. BAMFORD, JANE CAROL Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Omega; WSA. BAR- BER, RALPH LEONARD Architecture; Skyros; SCBA; Em- ployment Committee Chairman. BARKER, KENNETH NEIL Pharmacy; Delta Tau Delta. BARKER, SUMPTER HILTON Engineering. BARRETT, THOMAS, JR. Business Admin- istration; Sales Club. BARTKO, JOHN JERRY Arts and Sciences; Phi Eta Sigma; Gamma Delta. Fourth Row: BARTLETT, ANN Education; SFEA; Judiciary Committee; Intramurals. BATES, CARLTON EU GENE Engineering; IRE. BATTS, WALKER H. Arts and Sciences. BAYLESS, ROB- ERT PAUL Engineering; ASCE, President; Benton Engineer- ing Council; Engineering Blood Bank Chairman; Florida Engi- neering Society; Intramurals. BAYMILLER, DONALD R. Business Administration. BEA, ROBERT GLENN Engineer- ing; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi; ASCE; Benton Engineering Council; Executive Council; Rayonier Award; J. Hillis Miller Award; ASCE. BEARD, MARK " FRANKLIN Education; Delta Upsilon; Kappa Delta Pi; Phi Kappa Phi. BECHTOL, JOSEPH ARCHIE Arts and Sciences. 1 % 7 Ball. 0. Ballantine. A. Bamford. J. Barbar, R. Barker, K. Barker, S. Barkett. T. Bartko, J. Bartlett. A. Bates, C. Batts. W. Bayless. R. Baymiller, D. Bea, R. Beard. M. Bechtol, J. o c r t 319 Beck, J. Bernier, R. Bingham, S. Bixler, J. Bland, W. Blount, J. Bodne, M. Bonard, R. Bendana, F. Belts, M. Birch, J. Black, B. Blank, P. Blyth, H. Boen, S. Bond, J. Benton, W. Biggar, G. Bird, T. Blackwood, B. Blazquez, C. Boales, B. Bohannon, J. Boor, M. Herman, P. Biggs, T. Bishop, R. Blanchard, L. Bloechl, F. Bobbitt, B. Boley, H. Bordon, W. Seniors be-ca First Row: BECK, JOHN WILLIAM Business Administration; Intramurals. BENDANA, FRANK ERNEST Agriculture; Alpha Zeta; ASA. BEN- TON, WILLIAM ARTHUR Architecture; Pi Kappa Alpha; SCBA. BERMAN, PERRY ALLEN Arts and Sciences. Second Row: BERNIER, ROBERT LOUIS Business Administration; Cavaliers; SAM; Newman Club. BETTS, MARJORIE ELEANOR Education; Kappa Delta; Women ' s Glee Club. BIGGAR, GORDON MACRAE Agriculture. BIGGS, THOMAS S., JR. Law; Phi Delta Phi; Florida Blue Key; Hall of Fame, 57; Chancellor of the Honor Court; Student Body President. Third Row: BINGHAM, SARAH LOUISE Education; Delta Gamma, Secretary; Kappa Delta Pi, President; Singing Sweethearts; Orchestra; Women ' s Glee Club; Alpha Lambda Delta; Trianon; Hall of Fame, 58. BIRCH, JAMES ARTHUR Engineering. BIRD, THOMAS BUCKINGHAM Agriculture; Phi Delta Theta; Block and Bridle; Scabbard and Blade; Livestock Judging Team. BISHOP, RODNEY L A YTON Education; Chi Omega; Executive Council. Fourth Row: BIXLER, JAMES DAVID Engineering; ASME. BLACK, BRUCE ANDREW Arts and Sciences; Theta Chi; Intramurals. BLACK- WOOD, BERNARD O. Architecture. BLANCHARD, LOIS MARIE Education; Zeta Tau Alpha, Vice-President; SRA, Vice-President, Secretary; BSU, Secretary; Young Women ' s Auxiliary, President; Religion-in-Life Week Chairman. Fifth Row: BLAND, WILLIAM HOWARD Engineering; Phi Delta Theta; ASME; Benton Engineering Council. BLANK, PETER JOSEPH Journalism; Delta Upsilon; Alpha Delta Sigma. BLAZQUEZ, CARLOS H. Agri- culture; Phi Sigma; International Student Organization. BLOECHL, FRANK WILLIAM Engineering; Chi Phi; AIIE. Sixth Row: BLOUNT, JOHN OLIVER Architecture; Sigma Lambda Chi; SCBA. BLYTH, HENRY ADAMS Engineering. BOALES, BEVERLY ANN Education; Zeta Tau Alpha, President, Treasurer, Scholarship Chairman; WSA; Judiciary Committee Chairman; Trianon, co-Chair- man Homecoming Banquet; Greek Week Chairman. BOBBITT, BETTY LOU Arts and Sciences; Kappa Delta. Seventh Row: BODNE, MICHAEL DOUGLAS Business Administration. BOEN, SHARON ELAINE Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Omega, Treasurer; Alpha Lambda Delta; Lyceum Council Associate; Blue Key Speaker; International Relations Club. BOHANNON, JOANNE COCHRANE Education; Yulee Hall President; Yulee Welcome Week Chairman; WSA Service Award. BOLEY, HARRISON ALEX Engineering. Eighth Row: BONARD, RICHARD DONALD Engineering. BOND, JACK EU- GENE Engineering. BOOR, MILDRED JEAN Physical Education. BORDON, WILLIAM JOSEPH Architecture; Kappa Sigma; SCBA; Intramurals. 320 First Row: BORXMAXN, STANLEY DAVIS Pharmacy; Rho Chi, President; Mortar and Pestle, Treasurer. BOSCHE, BERNICE K. Business Ad- ministration. BOSS, ALDRICH JAY Engineering; Kappa Alpha; AIIE. BOTT, VICTOR ERROL Business Administration; Pi Sigma Epsilon; Sales Club; Aqua Gators; Men ' s Council; Intramurals. Second Row: BOYD, MARY FRANCES Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta. BRANAN, VIRGINIA LOUISE Education; Phi Theta Kappa; SFEA; FEA; XEA. BRAZIER, MARY PENFIELD Arts and Sciences, Delta Delta Mu. BRETSCH, KENNETH PHILIP Engineering; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Varsity Football. Third Row : BRICE, CARLA JEANNE Education; Zeta Tau Alpha. BRIDGES, JUDITH ANNE Arts and Sciences; Alpha Omicron Pi, Secretary; Alpha Lambda Delta; Westminster Fellowship, Librarian, Secretary- Treasurer. BRIGHAM, EDWARD MARION Law. BRILEY, ROB- ERT SAWYERS Arts and Sciences. Fourth Row: BRINCEFIELD, CALVIN W., JR.- Sigma Pi; SAM. BRIQUELEUR, Administration; Finance Association. ART Business Administration; Alph. JOHN MARVIN, JR. Engineering; sitv Track. -Business Administration; Delta CHARLES THOMAS Business BROUSSEAU, KENNETH STU- t Kappa Psi, President. BROWN, Alpha Tau Omega; AIIE; Var- Fifth Row: BROWN, JOSEPH ANDREW Architecture; Cavaliers, Vice-President, Treasurer; Newman Club, President; German Club, President; SCBA; Who ' s Who, 57. BROWN. WILLIAM Engineering; AIIE; Benton Engineering Society; Intramurals. BROWN, WILLIAM SCOTT Journalism. BROXSON. MARVILLE ELIZABETH Arts and Sci- ences; Women ' s Glee Club. Sixth Row: BRYSON, CHARLES WILLIAM Architecture. BUCHANAN, GALE ARLON Agriculture; Scabbard and Blade, President; ASA. BUCK, ROBERT OTIS Engineering; Theta Chi; IRE; AIEE; Camera Club. BURNETT, JOAN ALICE Arts and Sciences. Seventh Row: BURNSED. MINNIE JEANNETTE Education; Yulee Floor Chairman, Intramurals. BURTON, WILLIAM EDWARD Agriculture. BUSH, ROBERT JOSEPH Education; Phi Delta Kappa; New-man Club; Science-Fiction Club. BUSKER, PAUL HERBERT Arts and Sciences. Eighth Row: BUTTERFIELD, L. D.. JR. Engineering. BYRD, RAYMOND J. Engineering. CAIN. JOAN MABEL Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kap- pa Gamma. CALKIN, DAVID ARNOLD Engineering; Beta Theta Pi; Hall of Fame, 58. Bornmann, S. Bosche, B. Boss. A. Boyd. M. Branan, V r . Brazier, M. Brice, C. Bridges, J. Brigham, E. Brincefield, C. Briqueleur, C. Brousseau, K. Brown, J. Brown, W. Brown, W. Bryson, C. Buchanan, G. Buck. R. Burnsed. M. Burton, W. Bush. R. Bujterfield, L. Byrd. R. Cain, J. Bolt. V. Bretsch, K. Briley, R. Brown, J. Broxson, M. Burnett. J. Busker, P. Calkin, D. 321 Callaway, E. Carlton, C. Callejas, J. Carnahan, R. Gallon, E. Carpenter, C. Cameron, M. Carroll, C. Canady, R. Carter, R. Cansler, D. Cassidy, C. Canto, M. Cekau, F. Carey, R. Cepeda, G. Seniors ca-cu First Row: CALLAWAY, EDGAR HERBERT Engineering; ASME; Ama- teur Radio Club. CALLEJAS, JOSE JORGE Agriculture; ASAE, Secretary-Treasurer; ASA; Newman Club; Soccer Club; Agriculture Council; ISO. GALLON, ELEANOR BELLE Ed- ucation; Reid Hall Treasurer. CANADY, RICHARD ALLAN Pharmacy; Kappa Psi. CANSLER, DALE BRUCE Business Administration; Phi Delta Theta; Varsity Football. CANTO, MARY ANN Arts and Sciences; Zeta Tau Alpha; Phi Sigma. CAREY, ROBERT EDWARD Arts and Sciences. Third Row: CHAMBERLIN, EMILY KAY Education; West Broward Hall Treasurer. CHAMPLIN, JACK Law; John Marshall Bar As- sociation. CHASE, CURTIS ALDEN, JR. Engineering. CHAS- TAIN, RICHARD HERLONG Engineering; Sigma Tau; ASME. CHEEK, JO HELEN Pharmacy; Kappa Epsilon, Secretary, President; Mortar and Pestle, Secretary. CHERRY, CHARLES LOUIS Business Administration; Tau Epsilon Phi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Finance Association; Hillel Foundation; Cross Coun- try Track Team, Manager. CHESSER, WALTER STEVENS Engineering; IRE; AIEE. CHRISTENSEN, RAYMOND DON- ALD Architecture; Sigma Lambda Chi; Gargoyle; SAM; SCBA, Treasurer. Second Row: CARLTON, CLYDE L AM AR Agriculture. CARNAHAN, ROBERT PAUL Engineering; ASCE; Advanced Officers ' Club. CARPENTER, CARL L., JR. Pharmacy; Kappa Alpha, Vice-President; Mortar and Pestle. CARROLL, CORNELIA LOIS Arts and Sciences. CARTER, ROBERT ELLEDGE Engineering; Delta Tau Delta; IAS, Co-Chairman. CASSIDY, CAROL Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma, Vice-President; Sig- ma Nu Sweetheart; Delta Gamma Corresponding Secretary; Panhellenic Sing Director. CEKAU, FREDERICK JOHN Arts and Sciences; Phi Gamma Delta. CEPEDA, GUILLERMO JOSE Engineering; ISO. Fourth Row: CIESINSKI, RONALD EDWARD Education; Industrial Art Society, Secretary, President. CLARIDGE, RICHARD ALLEN Engineering; Lambda Chi Alpha; ASCE; Society of Ameri- can Military Engineers. CLARKE, DONIA ANN Education; Delta Gamma, SFEA; Cheerleader, Intramurals; SAE Sweet- heart Court. CLARKE, HELEN LOUISE Physical Education; Olympian Club; Intramurals, Team Manager, Team Chairman. CLARKE, JAMES WEYMOUTH, JR. Engineering; Sigma Tau; IRE; Benton Engineering Council. CLAYTON, MARY ELIZABETH Education; Kappa Delta. CLEMENS, LESLIE EUGENE Journalism; Chi Phi; Sigma Delta Chi; Apprentice Players. Chamberlin, E. Ciesinski, R. Champlin, F. Chridee, R. Chase, C. Clarke, D. Chastain, R. Clarke, H. Cheek, J. Clarke, J. Cherry, C. Clavton, M. Chesser, W. Clemens. L. Christensen. R. Cleveland, T. 322 Clifton, B. Cone. D. Clough. P. Cone. J. Coachman. J. Connelly. J. Cobia, M. Conway, L. Callarana, L. Cook, D. Collins, G. Cooney, L. Collins, J. Cormack. G. Collins, R. Cossin, H. First Row: CLIFTON, BILLY DEAN Pharmacy; Beta Theta Pi; Alpha Epsilon. CLOUGH, PATRICIA ANNE Education; Zeta Tau Alpha, house president; Swim Fins; Newman Club. COACH- MAN, JOAN MADELINE Arts and Sciences; BSU; Sinking Sweethearts; Women ' s Glee Club. COBIA, MARY VIRGINIA Architecture; AID, Treasurer; Wesley Foundation, Secre- tary; Yulee Hall Council. CALLARANA, LUIS F. Architec- ture. COLLINS, GERTRUDE JEAN Education; Delta Gam- ma. COLLINS, JOE EARL Education. COLLINS, RAYMOND TAYLOR, JR. Architecture; Gargoyle, President; AIA, Treas- urer. Third Row: COWDEY, DAVID ARNOLL Architecture; SCBA. COW- DREY, RICHARD GUY Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; Mortar and Pestle. COX, LYNN MARY Journalism; Kappa Delta, Gamma Alpha Chi; WRUF; WUFT. CRABB, RICHARD CARNELL Business Administration; Delta Chi; Intramurals. CRISCI- TIELLO, MICHAEL Arts and Sciences. CREIGHTON, DOUG- LAS FRANK Journalism; Theta Chi; Alpha Delta Sigma; F-Club; Varsity Swimming Team. CREIGHTON, HENRY CHANNING Engineering; Kappa Sigma; IRE; AIEE; In- tramurals. CRESSMAN, FRANKLIN C. Engineering. Second Row: CONE, DANIEL BRANCH Arts and Sciences: Phi Delta The- ta; Senior Class Vice-President. CONE, JUDITH ANN Edu- cation; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Religion-in-Life Week Committee Chairman. CONNELLY, JAMES WILLIAM Engineering; AIEE; IRE; Intramurals. CON WAY, LOUIS EARL Law; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Delta Phi; JMBA, Executive Committee; Honor Court Board of Masters; Law Review, Executive Editor. Flavet II, Mayor. COOK, DONALD WAYNE Education. COONEY, LEO JOSEPH Business Administration; SAM. CORMACK, GLENN CALVIN Agriculture; Delta Tau Delta; Livestock Judging Team; Meat Judging Team. COSSIN. HELEN CHAM- PION Education; Pi Beta Phi; SFEA. Fourth Row: CREWS, NORMAN CLYDE, JR. Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; SAM; Mortar and Pestle, President; Intramurals. CROOM V LYN- WOOD WALLACE Engineering. CUADRA, CIONISIO Agriculture; ASA, Secretary; Soccer Team; Intramurals. CUBA, RICHARD FRED Business Administration; Lambda Chi Al- pha; Intramurals. CULP, JOHN BELL, JR. Law. CULVER, CURTIS G WEN Architecture; Alpha Tau Omega; Sigma Lambda Chi; SCBA. CUMMINS, GLENN LEE Business Administration. CURRY, CHARLOTTE ANN Education; Alpha Omicrom Pi; SFEA, Corresponding Secretary; Intra- murals. Cowdey. D. Cowdrey. R. Cox, L. Crabb, R. Criscitiello, M. Creighton, D. Creighton, H. Cressman, F. rc-vi-. Y Croom. L. Cuadra. D. Cuba. R. Gulp. J. Culver, C. Cummins, G. Curry, C. 323 f n v .M Seniors cu-el fi 4. ALV VA Curry, S. Daniels, H. Davis, B. DeLotto, J. Dickter, L. Ditmore, J. Donald, R. Dosal, F. Danford, D. Daniels, R. Davis, S. DeLuca, P. Dilworth, R. Dobbins, J. Donaghy, J. Duster, G. Daniel, J. Davis, A. Davis, L. Deutsch, R. Dinkins, C. Doherty, D. Donaldson, E. Doster, R. Daniel, R. Davis, A. Dear, C. Dewey, R. Discher, R. Domal, S. Donaldson, F. Doudinkoff, B. First Row: CURRY, SUZANNE ELISE Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Omega, Treasurer; Gamma Sigma Epsilon, Herald; Amateur Radio Club; American Chemical Society. DANFORD, DANIEL ISHAM Business Administration. DANIEL, JOHN MARLIN Engineering; Sigma Tau; IRE. Second Row: DANIELS, HAROLD LAM AR Education; Theta Chi; Men ' s Glee Club. DANIELS, RICHARD ALLEN Business Administration; Phi Kappa Tau; Interfraternity Council. DAVIS, ALFRED HARDISON Business Administration; Billy Mitchell Drill Team. DAVIS, ALLAN BERNARD Law; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Phi Alpha Delta. Third Row: DAVIS, BETTY JANE Pharmacy; Kappa Epsilon, Social Secretary; Mortar and Pestle; Apprentice Players. DAVIS, SHIRLEY ANN Education; Chi Omega; Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. DAVIS, LONNIE T., JR. Agriculture; Alpha Tau Alpha, President; FFA, Treasurer; Intramurals. DEAR, CLARENCE JONES Business Administration; Tau Kappa Epsilon; Delta Sigma Pi. Fourth Row: DeLOTTO, JOHN EDGAR Arts and Sciences; Sociology Club; Real Estate Club. DeLUCA, PATRICIA MARY Education; WSA, Wel- come Week Chairman, Broward Hall Council, Vice-President, Presi- dent; Florida Union Orientation Board; Association Lyceum Council. DEUTSCH, RICHARD Architecture; SCBA. DEWEY, RICHARD HARRY Engineering; Scabbard and Blade; Gator Band; ASME; Kappa Kappa Upsilon. Fifth Row: DICKTER, LINDA CAROL Education; Alpha Lambda Delta; SFEA; WSA; University Choir; Women ' s Glee Club; Choral Union; Appren- tice Players; Orientation Leader. OIL WORTH, ROBERT LEXOW Journalism; Georgia Seagle Hall, Treasurer; Scabbard and Blade; Pi Sigma Epsilon; Gator Guard Drill Team; Advanced Officers ' Club; Florida Union Social Board; Gamma Delta; Executive Council. DIN- KINS, CHAPLIN A., Ill Education; Cavaliers. DISCHER, RICHARD KURTH Architecture; SAL A, Vice P resident; Intramurals. Sixth Row: DITMORE, JOAN KAY Physical Education; Delta Gamma. DOB- BINS, JOHN JOSEPH Business Administration; Kappa Alpha; Circle K; Pep Club; Traffic Court Clerk. DOHERTY, DENNIS LEE Engineering. DOMAL, STANLEY JOE Engineering; Scabbard and Blade; ASME, Secretary; ROTC Cadet Regiment Commander. Seventh Row: DONALD, RICHARD GARY Engineering; Theta Chi; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Tau; IAS. DONAGHY, JAMES JOSEPH Arts and Sciences; Intramurals. DONALDSON, EDGAR E. Business Administration; Kappa Alpha; Circle K; Labor, Undersecretary; Traffic Court Clerk; Election Officials Chairman; Homecoming Queen Committee. DON- ALDSON, FRED SAMUEL Agriculture; Kappa Sigma; NES. Eighth Row: DOSAL, FRANCIS EDWARD Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi; SAM; Intramurals; Alpha Phi Omega, President; Gator Guard DOSTER, GEORGE STEPHENS Arts and Sciences; Geology Club. DOSTER, RALPH S. Education; SFEA; Intramurals. DOUDINKOFF, BASIL Engineering. 324 First Row: DOW, ANNA KATHRYN Education; Sweetheart Georgia Seagle Hall. DOWLIXG, DIANNE DANIEL Education; Zeta Tau Alpha; Swim Fins; Pep Club; Intramurals. DOWNS, GENE PAUL Business Administration; Phi Kappa Tau; Intramurals. DRAKE, GEORGE MACKAY Architecture; Kappa Alpha; SCBA; Intramurals. Second Row: DROEGE. WILBUR THEODORE Pharmacy; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Gamma Delta; Mortar and Pestle; Pep Club; Intramurals. DUBOSE, JOHN WILLIAM Arts and Sciences; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Corres- ponding Secretary: Intramurals. DUBISSON, JULES E., JR. Engi- neering; IRE. DUGAN, GILBERT D. Arts and Sciences. Third Row: DUKE, CARROLL FRANCHOT Business Administration; Gator Guard. DUNBAR. ULRIC S., JR. Business Administration. DUN- KERLY, EVA LI " Arts and Sciences; Pre-Law Club; Apprentice Players, Foreign Affairs Undersecretary; Executive Council; Florida Union Board of Managers; Blue Key Speaker ' s Bureau. DURRANCE, RAYMOND EDWARD Arts and Sciences. Fourth Row: DVORAK. JAMES FLORIAN Engineering; Pi Kappa Phi; AIEE; IRE. DWOSKIN. TOBY LEE Education; Alpha Epsilon Phi. DYER, NEVA RUTH Journalism; Zeta Tau Alpha; Theta Sigma Phi; AERho; Honor Court; Alligator; Associate Lyceum Council; Homecoming Court; Military Ball Court; Seminole Beauty Section. BAKES, BER- NARD YOUNG Arts and Sciences; Phi Kappa Tau. Fifth Row: EARNEY, GERALD WARD Business Administration; Delta Sigma Phi; SAM. EASTWOOD, NORMAN WILLIAM Engineering; Sigma Tau; Phi Eta Sigma; AIEE. EATON, SARA RUTH Arts and Sciences. EBERLEY, ROBERT EARL Education; Delta Sigma Phi; Kappa Kappa Psi; Gator Band. Sixth Row: ECHOLS. RONALD JAMES Arts and Sciences; Geological Society. ECKART. JAMES RANDOLPH Arts and Sciences. EDENFIELD, FRED H., JR. Business Administration. EGGERT, JOYCE EDNA Education; Cavalettes, Treasurer; Intramurals. Seventh Row: EISELE, JOHN HOWARD Arts and Sciences. EISENBERG, HER- BERT Engineering; American Rocket Society, Recording Secretary; IRE; Executive Council; SRA; Intramurals. ELIASSEN, NORMAN JOEL Business Administration. ELLENBURG, JAMES SIMPSON, JR. Journalism; Kappa Sigma; Sigma Delta Chi; F-Club, Vice-Presi- dent; Football, Baseball; Intramurals. Eighth Row: ELLIOT, MARY LEANNE Arts and Sciences. ELLIOT, THOMAS LOCKHART. JR. Journalism; Summer Gator, Sports Editor; Semi- nole; Alligator. ELLSWORTH, ROBERT DONALD Architecture; Sigma Lambda Chi; SCBA. ELROD, ROBERT WILLIAM Arts and Sciences; Tau Kappa Epsilon; International Relations Club, President; German Club, Pi Sigma Alpha, Pi Alpha Theta, Orange Peel. Dow, K. Droege, W. Duke, C. Dvorak, J. Earney, G. Echols. R. Eisele. J. Elliot, M. Dowling, D. Dubose, J. Dunbar. U. Dwoskin, T. Eastwood. N. Eckart, J. Eisenberg, H. Elliot, T. Downs, G. Dubuisson, J. Dunkerly, E. Dyer, R. Eaton, S. Edenfield, F. Eliassen, N. Ellsworth, R. Drake, G. Dugan, G. Durrance. R. Eakes, B. Eberley. R. Eggert. J. Ellenburg, J. Elrod. R. 325 ' , 7? Edenfield, R. Epping, J. Estanislao, E. Evans, J. Faircloth, R. Fasor, J. Fasbach, H. Fears, C. Seniors ed-go First Row: EDENFIELD, ROBERT RALEIGH Business Administration; Alpha Kappa Psi; Propeller Club; Alpha Kappa Psi, Rituals Master, Secretary. EPPING, JOANNA RAY Arts and Sci- ences; Cavalettes . ESTANISLAO, EMILIE JEAN Architec- ture; Gargoyle; Reid Hall Secretary; Rawlings Hall President; Welcome Week. EVANS, JAMES DUKES Business Adminis- tration. EVANS, ROBERT FRANCIS, JR. Journalism ; Kappa Alpha; Alpha Delta Sigma; Intramurals. EVENDEN, WIL- LIAM LEWIS Engineering. EWING, TERRENCE CLIFFORD Agriculture; Block Bridle, Treasurer; UF Livestock Judg- ing Club, Vice-President; Newman Club. FENELLI, DAVID ALLEN Business Administration. Second Row: FAIRCLOTH, RONALD Education. FASOR, JOHN CALVIN Engineering. FASBACH, HERBERT LEWIS Engineering. FEARS, CARL RICHARD Engineering; AIEE. FEASTER, THOMAS ALLEN Engineering; IRE-AIEE; Engineering Fair. FECHTEL, VINCENT, JR. Business Administration; Alpha Tau Omega. FEIERBACHER, JAMES JOSEPH Engineering; IRE; Benton Engineering Society; Fencing Society. FELLNER, PETER EDWARD Business Administration. Third Row: FENDER, OWEN DAVID Business Administration; Alpha Kappa Psi. FENNELL, LEE CAMERON Journalism; Phi Eta Evans, R. Feaster, T. Evenden, W. Fechtel, V. Ewing, T. Feierbacher, J. Fenelli, D. Fellner. P. Sigma; Sigma Delta Chi; Homecoming News Chief; Alligator, Mgr. Editor, Editor-in-Chief; " F " Book Editor; Orientation Handbook, Asst. Editor. FENTON, WILLIAM VINCENT, JR. Journalism. FERNANDEZ, FERNANDO Agriculture; Alpha Zeta; ISO. FERNANDEZ, FRANK G. Pharmacy; Mortar and Pestle. FERRARO, NANCY ELLENA Business Administra- tion; Phi Chi Theta. FIELDS, DOUGLAS CARLTON Arts and Sciences; National Collegiate Players, Secretary; Florida Players, Business Manager, President; Gator Growl. FII. LIN- GER, ARLENE ETHEL Education; Alpha Chi Omega; Blue Key Speaker; Orientation; Alligator; Christian Science Organ- ization, Secretary. Fourth Row: FILLYAW, PATRICIA JOAN Education. FINK, LOUIS Edu- cation; Kappa Delta Pi. FISCHER, JIMMY CARL Business Administration; Beta Alpha Psi. FITCH, ROBERT MARION Education; Kappa Delta Pi, Secretary; Phi Alpha Theta; Fla- vet III Commission, Secretary. FLANDERS, WILLIAM ALEN Business Administration; Phi Kappa Tau; Orientation; In- surance Society; Executive Council; Suwanee Party, Chairman; Blue Key Speaker; Delta Sigma Pi, Vice-President, President; " Who ' s Who. " FLEET, JULIUS LEONARD Law; Tau Epsi- lon Phi; Phi Alpha Delta; John Marshall Bar Association; Honor Court; IMBA. FLEMING, CHARLES DAVID Busi- ness Administration; Delta Sigma Pi, Secretary, President; SAM; Student Club Mgt., President. FLYNN, JAMES CAR- LYLE Engineering; AIEE; IRE; Newman Club; Intramurals; Student Counselor. Fender, O. Fillyaw, P. Fennell, L. Fink, L. Fenton, Wm. Fischer, J. Fernandez, F. Fitch, R. Fernandez, F. Flanders, W. Ferraro, N. Fleet, J. Fields, D. Fleming, C. Fillinger, A. Flynn, J. 326 Forbes, I. Freed. N. Ford. C. Friedman. B. Fox. R. Friedman. D. Franklin, H. Gallagher, W. Frankfort, H. Garcia. G. Franzen, S. Gardner, J. Fredrick, R. Garner, M. Freeberg. M. Garner. P. First Row: FORBES, ISABELLE JUDITH Education; Majorettes. FORD, CHARLES WESLEY Engineering. FOX, RICHARD S. Education. FRANKLIN. HAROLD VAN Engineering. FRANK- FORT, HANS RUDOLF Arts and Sciences: ISO; IRC; United Nations Commissioner. FRANZEN, SUSAN Education; Chi Omega, Vice-President; Panhellenic Secretary. FREDRICK, RICHARD A. Engineering. FREEBERG, MILTON S., JR. Building Construction; SCBA; Gator Band. Second Row: FREED, NANCY GALE Education; Delta Phi Epsilon, Treas- urer; Alpha Lambda Delta; Kappa Delta Pi, Secretary; Execu- tive Council; Orientation; Blue Key Speaker; Seminole; UF " Who ' s Who. ' 4 FRIEDMAN, BERNARD L. Business Adminis- tration; Propeller Club, Secretary-Treasurer; Tennis. FRIED- MAN, DAVID ROBERT Business Administration; Delta Tau Delta; Pi Sigma Epsilon; Delta Epsilon Pi; SAM; Sales Club. GALLAGHER. WALTER JOSEPH Architecture. GARCIA, GENARO, JR. Architecture. GARDNER, JOHN MASON Journalism and Communications; Kappa Alpha; Alpha Delta Sigma. GARNER, MARY ANNE Education; Sigma Kappa, Secretary, Vice-President; Intramurals. GARNER, PHILLIP LITTLE - Engineering. Third Row: GARRETT, LARRY PHILLIP Arts and Sciences; Pi Mu, Vice- President; Intramurals. GARRETT, MARY CHARLES Edu- cation; University Choir, Secretary; Choral Union. GATELY, DONALD MICHAEL Journalism and Communications; Pi Sigma Epsilon; Alpha Delta Sigma; Bar Bell Club. GEER, NOR- MAN RICHARD Agriculture; ASA: T inance Club. GELBMAN, DONALD ROBERT Engineering. GELLER, ROBERT HENRY Engineering; Newman Club, Vice-President; IRE; AIEE; Intramurals. GERMAN, NANCY CATHERINE Education: Delta Delta Delta. GESTIEHR, DONALD CHARLES Busi- ness Administration. Fourth Row : GIDDEON, ELIZABETH ROSE Education. GILKES, HOW. ARD EARL Business Administration; Phi Kappa Tau. GIL- KES, KENDRA Education; Alpha Omicron Pi. GILL, JAMES WILLIAM, JR. Business Administration; Sigma Chi. GIZZIE, WILLIAM FLORIAN - - Business Administration. GNAGY, JOHN LYNN Engineering; Phi Sigma Kappa; AIEE-IRE, Treasurer; NAHB; Intramurals. GODFREY, CHARLES WIL- LIAM Forestry; Forestry Club; Men ' s Council; Junior Class Vice-President; Lyceum Council, President; Cross Country. GOETTLING, RICHARD EUGENE Engineering; AIEE. Garrelt, L. Giddeon. E. Garrelt. M. Gilkes. H. Galely, D. Gilkes. K. Gecr, N. Gill. J. Gelbman, D. Gizzie. W. Geller, R. Gnagy. J. German, N. Godfrey, C. Gestiehr, D. Goettling, R. 327 f lf.T " 1 Goldin, R. Gore, L. Graves, J. Green, L. Guslin, J. Gross, P. Gulierrez, E. Hadlock, N. 328 Goldin, S. Goree, W. Gray, S. Green, R. Griffith, N. Grote, E. Gwin, H. Hagan, J. m . V T Goodling, M. Goodwin, R. Graetz, T. Graser, M. Green, D. Green, G. Greenbaum, N. Greer, H. Goullard, W. Grose, F. Guerndt, H. Gunn, R. Haarmann, E. Hadlock, H. Hair, D. Halsall, G. Seniors go-he First Row: GOLDIN, ROSE LEA Education; SFEA; WSA; Hall Council, Secre- tary, President. GOLDIN, SELIG ISIAH Arts and Sciences; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Intramurals; Orientation. GOODLING, MARY CATHA- RINE Arts and Sciences; Kappa Delta; Co-Edikette Staff; Swim Fins; Florida Blue Key Speakers Bureau; Orientation. GOODWIN, ROBERT CLARK Architecture. Second Row: GORE, LORENA CLAIRE Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta; Swim Fins, Historian; Newman Club; Orientation Leader; Cheer- leader. GOREE, WILLIAM S. Engineering. GRAETZ, THEODORE FREDERICK Arts and Sciences; Phi Eta Sigma. GRASER, MERLE LAWRENCE Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi; SAM. Third Row: GRAVES, JAMES MASON Architecture; Pi Kappa Phi; SCBA; Intramurals. GRAY, SAMUEL H. Arts and Sciences; Kappa Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; Gator Guard. GREEN, DETHIRSE MARIE Education; Cavalettes; WOF. GREEN, GEORGE WILLIAM Engi- neering; Sigma Tau; ASCE. Fourth Row: HARM Secret Science; litmus Pi Sip ROSS I Third R BARB, EARRE WILLIA iirer; A: Fourth GREEN, LESLIE ANNETTE Education; Sigma Kappa. GREEN, RALPH STANLEY Architecture; Sigma Phi Epsilon; SCBA; Intra- murals. GREENBAUM, NORMAN HOWARD Engineering; ASME. GREER, HOWARD WALTON Architecture. Fifth Row: Fifth Ri GUSLIN, JOHN LOUIS Agriculture. GRIFFITH, NORMAN N. Engineering; ASME. GOULLARD, WILLIAM B. Engineering. GROSE, FRED MCLEOD Business Administration; Phi Gamma Delta; SAM, President. Sixth Row: GROSS, PINCUS Arts and Sciences. GROTE, ERNEST A. Engi- neering; Beta Theta Pi; IAS. GUERNDT, HAROLD FRED Agricul- ture; Delta Sigma Phi, President. GUNN, ROBERT ERNEST Engi- neering; Florida Blue Key; Kappa Kappa Psi, President; AICHE; Gator Band, Student Manager, Drum Major; University Symphony Orchestra; Variety Band. Seventh Row: GUTIERREZ, EDUARDO H. Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; Mortar and Pestle; Newman Club; Contentionalists. GWIN, HENRY ALAN Agri- culture. HAARMANN, ELIZABETH HELEN Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega, Political Representative; Florida Political Assembly, Vice-President. HADDOCK, HENRY RALPH Agriculture; Cavaliers. Eighth Row: HADLOCK, NANCY ESTELLE Education. HAGAN, JOHN EVER- ETTE, III Engineering; ASCE; Men ' s Glee Club; University Choir; Wesley Foundation. HAIR, DAVID ANTHONY Engineering; Kappa Alpha; AICHE; Executive Council. HALSALL, GERALD HAMILTON Business Administration; Intramurals. BARM Tau. ] BATCH Florida Siitl Ri HAU Ei Africtlti LCTBEI Seventh HAYNE; hah FRAM! " liniitra; tios. Hi First Row: HAMMER, EMILY LOU Arts and Sciences; BSU; YWA. HAND. DONALD ERASER Education. HAND, WALTER EDWARD Engi- neering; Pi Kappa Phi. HARDMAN, SYLVIA JANICE Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta; Alpha Kappa Delta; SRA Cabinet. Second Row: ' HARKAY, KAY LOUISE Physical Education; Broward Hall Council, Secretary; Intramurals. HARLOW, ANTHONY BARRY " Arts and Sciences; Chi Phi; Propeller Club; Inter- American Club; Tennis Team; Intramurals. HARPER, ROBERT GORDON Business Administration; Pi Sigma Epsilon; Sales Club; BASOC, Vice-President. HARPER, ROSS ZERMAN Engineering; IRE. Third Row; HARR, SARA JANE Arts and Sciences; Gator Band; Majorette. HARRELL. MARY LOUISE Business Administration. HARRELL, WILLIAM YOUNG Engineering; Sigma Phi Epsilon; ASCE, Treas- urer; Associate Lyceum Council. HARRIS, ANN ROBERTSON Busi- ness Administration. Fourth Row: HARRIS, THOMAS MICHAEL Arts and Sciences; Phi Delta Theta; Phi Alpha Delta; Billy Mitchell Drill Team. HARRIS, WILLIAM Arts and Sciences. HARRISON, DONALD GLENN Pharmacy; Sigma Xu; Rho Pi Phi. HARRISON, ROY LAVERNE Engineering; IRE. Fifth Row: HARRISON, JAMES BARRET Engineering; Sigma Phi Epsilon. HARTMANN, ERIC CARL, III Business Administration; Phi Kappa Tau. HASELGROVE, VIRGINIA C. Business Administration. HATCHER, LINDA EVELYN Education; Alpha Delta Pi, President; Florida Union Social Board; SFEA. Sixth Row: HAUSER. GRETCHEN V. Education. HAWKINS, JAMES ARLIN Agriculture; Delta Tau Delta; Block and Bridle. HAWKINS, PAUL LUTHER Business Administration; Insurance Society. HAWKINS, ROBERT ALEXANDER Business Administration; Kappa Alpha; Football. Seventh Row: HAYNES, LORAINE ARMFIELD Arts and Sciences; Phi Mu, President; Panhellenic Council; Associate Lyceum Council. HEAD, FRANKLIN EUGENE Engineering; AIEE; IRE; IAS; Associate Lyceum Council; Florida Union Social Board. HECK, SAMUEL CHRIS- TIAN Engineering; ARS; IAS. HEDDEN, JEFF A. Business Ad- ministration; Kappa Alpha. Eighth Row: HEINZMAN, FREDERICK HENRY Engineering; ASCE; Florida Engineering Society. HELLMAN, DOLPH W. Business Administra- tion. HELSETH, " CHARLES JACKSON Arts and Sciences; Phi Gamma Delta; Track Team; Orientation. HERMAN, MARCIA DIANNE Education. Hammer. E. Harkey. K. Harr, S. Harris, T. Harrison. J. Hauser, G. Haines, L. Heinzman. F. Hand, D. Harloe. A. Harrell. M. Harris, W. Hartmann. E. Hawkins. J. Head, F. Hellman, D. Hand. W. Harper, R. Harrell, W. Harrison, D. Haselgrove. V. Hawkins. P. Heck, S. Helseth, C. Hardman, S. Harper, R. Harris, A. Harrison, R. Hatcher, L. Hawkins, R. Hedden. J. Hermann, M. 329 Hester, P. Hillyer, T. Hewitt, J. Hipp, C. Hiatt, J. Hobbs, A. Hicicey, K. Hodge, L. Higdon, J. Hodges, M. Higgmson, N. Hoequist, C. HiJ], M. Hogan, T. Hill, V. Holdeman, K, Seniors he-i J First Row: HESTER, PENELOPE FAY Engineering; Hall of Fame; Tri- anon. HEWITT, JUDY ANN Education; Delta Delta Delta, Vice-President; Trianon; Swim Fins, President; Florida Union Board of Directors. HIATT, JOHN STEPHEN Architecture and Fine Arts; Delta Tau Delta; Sigma Lambda Chi; Student Contractors and Builders Association. HICKEY, RUDOLPH M., JR. Business Administration; SAM. HIGDON, JOHN BURYL, JR. Business Administration; Kappa Alpha; Phi Sigma Epsi- lon; IFC; IFC Tribunal. HIGGINSON, NORM A LEE Educa- tion. HILL, MALVIN MATHEW Journalism and Communica- tions; Sigma Delta Chi. HILL, VIRGINIA ANNE Education; Yulee Hall President; Welcome Week Chairman, Secretary; Yulee Service Award; WSA Key; WSA Service Award. Second Row: HILLYER, THEODORE MILTON Engineering; ASCE. HIPP, CHARLES AUGUSTUS- ! ournalism; Kappa Alpha; " F " Club; Varsity Track. HOBBS, ALBERT R ABB Mines; Pi Kappa Alpha; ASME. HODGE, LLOYD WILBUR Engineering; Sigma Tau; Gymnastics Club. HODGES NORM AND HUGH Engineering; ASCE. HOEQUIST, CHARLES ERNEST Law; Delta Tau Delta; Delta Theta Phi; Flavet II Mayor. HOGAN, THOMAS WAGNER Arts and Sciences; Florida Speleological Society. HOLDMAN, KENNETH SHUMAN Engineering; AIIE; SAM; BEG. Third Row: HOLLAND, DOUGLAS GORDON, JR. Pharmacy; Rho Pi Phi. HOLLOWAY, ALBERT LEE Engineering. HOLT, LEORA LAWRENCE Arts and Sciences; Alpha Delta Pi, Vice-Presi- dent; Alpha Lambda Delta; Panhellenic Council; Mallory Hall, Vice-President; Who ' s Who; WSA Little Sister Program; Dor- mitory Vice-President; Oreon E. Scott Award, Phi Beta Kappa. HOOD, NANCY CECILIA Arts and Sciences. HORSMAN, PAUL FRANCIS Engineering; Sigma Tau; ASME. HOTCH- KISS, WALTER THOMSON, JR. Arts and Sciences; Theta Chi; Pi Mu. HOUSE, BARBARA BRETZ Fine Arts. HOUS- ER, PATRICIA BASS Education; Alpha Delta Phi; Student Florida Education Association; Sorority Registrar; Dean ' s List; Seminole. Fourth Row: HOUTS, RONALD CARL Engineering; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Tau; IRE. HOWE, HOWARD ROLAND Engineering; Sigma Tau, Arnold Air Society, Treasurer; IRE; Advanced Officers ' Club. HOWELL, CHARLES WESLEY Law; Phi Kappa Sigma; Delta Theta Phi; John Marshall Bar Association. HOWES, ROBERTA JEAN Arts and Sciences; Zeta Tau Alpha. HOW- INGTON, FRANCES LEE Arts and Sciences. HOWLAND, JAMES SECORD Arts and Sciences; Phi Eta Sigma; Kappa Kappa Psi; Sigma Pi Sigma; Gator Band. HUDSON, SHIRLEY ANNE Arts and Sciences; Alpha Omicron Pi, Vice-President; Alpha Lambda Delta; Welcome Week Hostess. HUMES, DIXIE KAROLYN Education; Delta Gamma; Nursing Club; SFEA; WSA Representative, Poll Committee Chairman; Religion-in- Life; Welcome Week; Scholarship Committee; Theta Chi Dream Girl Court. Holland, D. Houts, R. Holloway, A. Howe, H. Holt, L. Howell, C. Hood, N. Howes, R. Horsman, P. Hotchkiss, W. House, B. Houser, P. Howington, F. Howland, J. Hudson, S. Humes, D. ; - i rm 330 Humphries. G. Humphrey. . H ums. H. Isaman, W. I . Hunt. J. Jackson, W. Hunt, S. Janes, A. Hurwitz. M. James, E. Hutchinson, S. James, J. Hutchinson, J. Jenkins, T. Hutson, D. Jerome, R. First Row: HUMPHRIES. GEORGE EDWARD Engineering. HUM- PHRIES, WILLIAM HARRY Agriculture; Alpha Tau Alpha; FFA; SFEA; Poultry Science Club. HUNT, JOHN WOOD- ROW Engineering. ' HUNT, SAMUEL DAVID Engineering; ASAE; Secretary-Treasurer, President; Flavet I, Commission- er. HURWITZ, MARTIN RICHARD Business Administra- tion; Phi Eta Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi; Scabbard and Blade; Florida Rifles Club; Hillel, Treasurer. HUTCHINSON, CHARLES LAMAR Architecture; SCBA. HUTCHINSON, JUDY MACK Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta, Corre- sponding Secretary; Tau Beta Sigma, Vice- President; Gator Band. HUTSON. DONALD EMORY Engineering; AIEE, En- gineer ' s Fair. Sigma. JEROME, ROBERT LAWRENCE, JR. Journalism; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Delta Chi; Newman Club; SRA; Florida Union Board; Alligator. Third Row: JOHNSON, ALBERT T. Engineering. JOHNSON, CHARLES JASPER Agriculture; ASA; College Farmer. JOHNSON, JAMES ARTHUR Agriculture; Pi Kappa Alpha; Block and Bridle, President; Lambda Gamma Phi. JOHNSON, JOYCE Education; Alpha Delta Pi. JOHNSON, MARGERY ANN Education. JOHNSON, NANCY RUTH Architecture; Choral Union. JOHNSON, ROBERT TRUE Arts and Sciences; Sig- ma Phi Epsilon; Phi Eta Sigma. JOHNSON, VIRGINIA Education. Second Row: HYAMS, HELEN HARRIS Arts and Sciences; Alpha Lamb- da Delta; Alpha Kappa Delta; ISO. ISAMAN, WILLIAM CHARLES Engineering; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Tau; IRE; Flavet III Commissioner. JACKSON, WINGATE ARTEMOS Architecture; Phi Kappa Phi; Sigma Lambda Chi; SCBA; Ad- vanced Officers ' Club; Arnold Air Society. JANES, ANNA MARGARET Architecture; Women ' s Glee Club; AID; Hall Council. JAMES, EMRYS CRAIG Engineering; Phi Eta Sig- ma; Sigma Tau; IRE: Flavet III, Commissioner; University Choir. JAMES, JAMES ALFRED Business Administration. JENKINS. THOMAS JOSEPH, JR. Journalism; Alpha Delta Fourth Row: JOHNSON, WILLIAM CARL Journalism. JOHNSON, LA- MAR. JR. Architecture; Beta Theta Pi; SCBA. JONES, AL- LAN WARREN Forestry. JONES, ALTHA MAE Education; Alpha Omicrcn Pi; Tau Beta Sigma; Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Lamb- da Theta; Gator Bond: Women ' s Glee Club. JONES, CHARLES RAY Engineering. JONES, DONALD LEE Architecture: Al- pha Phi Omega; Sigma Lambda Chi; Gargoyle; SCBA. JONES, EDYARD N., HI Journalism; Kappa Alpha; Alpha Delta Sigma; Circle K; Pep Club. JONES, GENE AUSTIN Agri- culture; Alpha Gamma Rho; Dairy Science Club. Johnson. . Johnson. W. Johnson, C. Johnson. L. Johnson. J. Jones. A. Johnson, J. Jone-. . Johnson, M. Jones. C. Johnson. N. Jones. D. Johnson, R. Jones, E. Johnson, V. Jones, G. r 331 - Jordan, J. Kammerer, J. Keikes, W. Kelly, R. Kiehl, R. King, L. Kirley, R. Knapp, J. Jorolan, A. Kantor, R. Keller, J. Kenney, S. Kincaid, G. King, R. Kirton, E. Knizley, H. Joyal, P. Kapner, N. Kellow, R. Kerley, B. Kindred, T. King, R. Kiser, W. Koivu, D. Kalishman, A. Karsternen, D. Kelly, R. Kiedinger, J. King, J. Kintzinep, S. Kleiraan, E. Koenig, R. Seniors jo-le First Row: JORDAN, JOSEPH THOMAS Architecture; Kappa Alpha; SCBA. JOROLAN, ALBERT EDWARD Engineering; IRE, AIEE. JOYAL, PAUL MARCEL Agriculture; Kappa Sigma; Alpha Zeta. KALISH- MAN, ALLEN Business Administration. Second Row: KAMMERER, JOHN GERARD Engineering; Sigma Tau; IRE. KAN- TOR, RICHARD D. Engineering; ASCE. KAPNER, NORMAN JO- SEPH Law; Tau Epsilon Phi; Florida Blue Key; JMBA; Hall of Fame. KARSTUNEN, DONALD EDWARD Arts and Sciences. Third Row: KEIKES, WILLIAM, JR. Business Administration; Delta Sigma Phi. KELLER, JOHN MICHAEL Arts and Sciences; Beta Theta Pi; Sports Car Club. KELLOW, ROBERT STRONG Engineering; Beta Theta Pi; Sigma Tau; IRE. KELLY, ROBERT BRUCE Architecture; AIA. Fourth Row: KELLY, RICHARD FORREST Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; Al- pha Tau Alpha; FFA; Ag Council. KENNY, SONYA FAYE Educa- tion; Alpha Chi Omega, Vice-President; Executive Secretary Gator Growl; Lyceum Council; Majorette, Blue Key Speaker, Orientation; Dream Girl Pi Kappa Alpha; Gator Bowl Court; Military Ball Court. KERLEY, BOBBY JOE Engineering-; Pi Kappa Alpha; ASCE; FES. KIEDINGER, JAMES WILLIAM Engineering. Fifth Row: KIEHL, ROGER HAMILTON Journalism. KINCAID, GEORGE HAROLD Education. KINDRED, THOMAS R. Physical Education. KING, JAMES MUNN Engineering. Sixth Row: KING, LAWRENCE GRAY Agriculture. KING, RICHARD LEE Engineering; Tau Kappa Epsilon; ASCE. KING, RUSSELL SAGE, JR Arts and Sciences. KINTZINEP, SARA ANN Architecture. Seventh Row: KIRBY, RICHARD CLETUS Engineering; AIIE. KIRTON, ERWIN BRIDGER Business Administration. RISER, WALTER THOMAS Engineering; ASCE; AFROTC. KLEINMAN, ELLIOT BRUCE En- gineering; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Sigma Tau; Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Radio Club. Eighth Row: KNAPP, JOAN ELAINE Arts and Sciences. KNIZLEY, HOMER, JR. Arts and Sciences. KOIVU, DANIEL WILBERT Business Ad- ministration; Tau Kappa Epsilon; Cavaliers. KOENIG, ROBERT BRUCE Engineering; Women ' s Glee Club and Singing Sweethearts accompanist. 332 ' First Row: KOHL. MARYANNE JOAN Architecture; AID. KOHRN, MARVIN DANIEL Business Administration; Alpha Kappa Psi; Sales Club. KOMN, ARNOLD BERNARD Engineering. KOON, CARL BALD- WIN Education; Alpha Gamma Rho; IFC; Scabbard and Blade. Second Row: KRAXBERGER, NATHANIEL LUKE Business Administration; Al- pha Kappa Psi. KROOP, MERLE SON DR A Journalism; Delta Delta Nu; Apprentice Players; WRUF Announcer. KUCERA. GEOFFREY ADENEK Journalism; AERho. KYDONIEUS, AGIS Engineering; Sigma Tau; AICE. Third Row: LAGASSE, PHYLLIS ANNE Physical Education; Alpha Delta Pi; Olympian Club; Majorette; Women ' s Glee Club; Singing Sweethearts; Alligator; Swim Fins; Lyceum Council; Summer Frolics Queen. LAM- BERT. JAMES LEE Business Administration; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Delta Sigma Pi, Treasurer; Student Counsellor. LAMBERT, RALPH COLIN Aits and Sciences; Pi Kappa Alpha, President; Phi Eta Sig- ma: Florida Blue Key; Circle K; Sophomore Class President; Honor Court Clerk; Traffic Court Justice. LAND, ARTHUR JULIAN Edu- cation; German Club, Vice-President; Flavet III, Commissioner. Fourth Row: LANDERS, CLIFFORD E., Ill Arts and Sciences; Grove Area, Treas- urer, President; Executive Council, Parliamentarian; Honor Court, Summer Clerk, Summer Alligator; Orientation. LANE, JOAN VIR- GINIA Alpha Omicron Pi, Corresponding Secretary. LANE, GIRARD EDWARD Architecture; Gargoyle; Sigma Lambda Chi; SCBA. LANG, JOSEPH McCARTY, JR. Journalism. Fifth Row: LANGFELDER, LEONARD JAY Engineering; Sigma Tau, Historian; ASCE, President. LANIGAN, DONALD FREDERICK Engineering; Sigma Tau; AIEE. LARKIN, WILLIAM JAMES Engineering. JAR- SON, JOHN WILLIAM Education; Lambda Chi Alpha, President. Sixth Row: LAVERS, CHARLES HENRY. JR. Architecture. LAZO, JAVIER Education. LAZONBY, ANN Education; Chi Omega. LEE, LLOYD JACKSON Agriculture; Alpha Zeta, Treasurer; Newell Entomological Society, President. Seventh Row: LeFEVRE, BETTE JUNE Education; Alpha Omicron Pi; University- Choir; Choral Union. LEGGETT, JAMES HOWARD, JR. Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; Mortar and Pestle. LEONARD, DAVID LEE Engineer- ing; Delta Tau Delta. LEVENGOOD, JOHN WILLIAM Engineering; Sigma Tau; IRE; AIEE. Eighth Row: LEVESQUE, ROBERT JOHN Engineering; IRE. LEVIN, DONALD MATTHEW Business Administration; Alpha Epsilon Pi; SAM; Stu- dent Club Managers Association. LEWIS, ALAN FRANKLIN Jour- nalism; Alpha Epsilon, Treasurer; Florida Players, President; Gator Growl, Lighting Director; Swimcapades Lighting and Technical Direc- tor. LEWIS, HAROLD DAVIS Business Administration; Alpha Tau Omega, President; Alpha Kappa Psi; Commissioner School Traditions; Public Relations, Undersecretary; Senior Class President. , i r 7 f I t- ' A 5 ZA FPff lKJ KohL M. Kraxberger. N. Lagasse. P. Landers. C. Lar.gfelder, L. Lavers, C, LeFevre. B. Levesque, R. Kohm. M. Kroop. M. Lamert, J. Lane, J. Lanigan. D. Lazo, J. Leggett, J. Levin, D. Konin. A. Kucera, G. Lambert. R. Lane, G. Larkin. W. Lazonby. A. Leonard. B. Lewis. A. Koon, C. Kydonieus. A. Land. A. Lang, J. Larson, J. Lee, L. Levingood, J. Lewis, H. 333 JWk BL Jl l-t . Ct 4 Lindsey, C. Longbottom, N. Linton, L. Loew, A. Lipscomb, W. Lotspeich, C. Little, J. Love, M. Seniors li-me First Row: LINDSEY, CURRY ALEXANDER Engineering; ASME. LIN- TON, LESLIE LAWRENCE, JR. Engineering; Delta Tau Del- ta. LIPSCOMB, WILLIAM THOMAS Arts and Sciences; Beta Theta Pi. LITTLE, JOANNE Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta, Secretary; Trianon, President; Hon- or Court; Executive Council; Women ' s Glee Club, Vice President; Singing Sweethearts, Vice-President; Orientation Booklet, Edi- tor; Blue Key Speakers Bureau; Lyceum Council; Hall of Fame. LIVINGSTON, WILLIAM FRANKLIN Education; IAS. LLOYD, CALVIN PARK, III Agriculture. LOCHER, BAR- BARA NAN Education; Delta Delta Delta. LOCHNER, ROB- ERT WILLIAM, JR. Engineering; Theta Chi; Phi Eta Sigma; IAS. Second Row: LONGBOTTOM, NANCY SUE Education; Alpha Omicron Pi; Women ' s Glee Club. LOEW, ALAN DAVID Business Admin- istration. LOTSPEICH, CAROL SAWYER Architecture; Kap- pa Delta, Vice-President; Gargoyle; AID; Lyceum Council. LOVE, MAXEY -DELL Agriculture; Alpha Zeta; Ag Council; Flavet III, Commissioner. LOVERING, LELAND LLOYD Law; Phi Delta Phi; JMBA. LOVE, RAMON Agriculture; ISO; Newman Club. LOWE, BILLY RIETZEL Pharmacy; Kappa Psi, Mortar and Pestle. LOWE, JOHN ARTHUR Busi- ness Administration. Lowe, R. Ludlow, G. Lueck, R. Lumsden, J. Macmillan, D. Macris, I. Macy, A. Maloney, G. Livington, W. Lloyd, C. Locher, B. Loverling, L. Lovo, R. Lowe, B. Lochner, R. Lowe, J. L " Third Row: LOWE, ROBERT CARSON Engineering; Sigma Tau; IRE. LUDLOW, GEORGE EDWARD Architecture; Phi Mu Alpha; Student Organ Guild; MENC. LUECK, ROBERT COWAN, JR. Journalism. LUMSDENT, JAMES CHARLES Engineering; Theta Chi; Sigma Tau; IRE. LUTZ, MARIAN GIBSON Jour- nalism. LYMAN, MICHAEL JAMES Agriculture; Geology Club; ASA. LYONS, WILLIAM MURROW Education. MA- CHAMER, JUDITH ANN Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Ome- ga; Trianon, Secretary; Women ' s Affairs, Undersecretary; Mai- lory Hall, President; Florida Union Board, President; Interhall Council, President; Blue Key Speakers ' Bureau; Orientation. Fourth Row: MacMILLAN, DONALD Business Administration. MACRIS, IRENE FRANCES Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma, Vice- President; WSA; Swim Fins; Intramurals Board; Solicitations, Undersecretary; Orange Peel, Seminole, Alligator; Religion-in- Life Week Committee Chairman. MACY, AMELIA COX Edu- cation; Tau Beta Sigma, President; Alpha Lambda Delta; Gator Band, Secretary; Symphony Orchestra; Orientation; Hall Coun- cil; Resident Assistant; Trianon. MALONEY, GEORGE VICTOR Pharmacy; Mortar and Pestle. MANK, RODNEY LAYTON Arts and Sciences; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Vice-President; Scabbard and Blade; IFC, Secretary; Orientation; Blue Key Speakers ' Bu- reau; Homecoming Parade Chairman. MANNION, FRANCIS LYLE Engineering; Sigma Phi Epsilon; AIEE; SAM; Execu- tive Council; Freshman Track Team. MARCELLING, RICH- ARD ANTONIO Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. MARSHALL, JAMES FRANKLIN Arts and Sciences. Lutz, M. Lyman, M. Lyons, W. Machamer, J. Mank. R. Mannion, F. Marcellino, R. Marshall. J. 334 Marshall. J. Mathis. J. Martin, C. Matthews, W. Martin, F. Mattson, K. Martin. G. Mauer, R. Martin, G. May, R. Martin, J. Mayo, G. Martino, R. McArthur, C. Mathes, C. McArthur, S. UGD First Row: MARSHALL, JOSEPH M., JR. Engineering; Sigma Tau; ASCE. MARTIN. CLARENCE CLARK Engineering; ASME. MARTIN, FREDERICK VAX DOREN Business Administra- tion; Kappa Sigma, Treasurer, Secretary Alpha Phi Omega; F-Club, President; Executive Council; Track Team; Freshman lootball; Gator Growl, Field Guard. MARTIN, GEARY DENE- GREE Business Administration; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Intra- murals Board. President; Hall of Fame. MARTIN, GLENDA M. Pharmacy: Phi Mu; Mortar and Pestle; Florida Union Board. MARTIN, JAMES HENRY Arts and Sciences; Pi Kappa Alpha; Secretary of Organizations; Politics, Party Chair- man; Orientation; Blue Key Speakers ' Bureau; Homecoming, Office Co-ordinator. MARTINO, ROLAND THOMAS Phar- macy; Pi Kappa Phi, Cavaliers; Mortar and Pestle. MATHES. CHARLES JAN Engineering; Sigma Tau; AIIE; Benton En- gineering Council. Third Row: McCALL, JOHN WALTER Business Administration; Finance Association, Treasurer, President; Finance, Undersecretary; CLO, Board of Directors. McCALL, WAYNE LESLIE En- gineering; Kappa Sigma; AIEE; IRE. McCLURE, MARY PA- TRICIA Education; Alpha Delta Pi, Treasurer; Florida Union Board. McCOMB, BARBARA F. Education. McDONALD, WILLIAM WALTER Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi. McEWEN, JOANNE Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Ome- ga, President; Apprentice Players. McGUINESS, MARY E. Arts and Sciences; Newman Club; Women Off-Campus. Mc- INVAILL, JANE LYNN -- Business Administration; Phi Chi Theta. Second Row : MATHIS, JOHN HARRIS Engineering; AIEE; IRE. MAT- THEWS, WILLIAM DONALD- Journalism; Sigma Delta Chi. MATTSON, KATHLEEN MAY Education. MAUER, RON- ALD JOSEPH Architecture; Newman Club; SCBA. MAY, ROBERT IRVIN Engineering; IRE. MAYO, GERALYN ROSE Education; Kappa Delta Pi. Me ARTHUR, CHARLES Busi- ness Administration. McARTHUR, STEPHEN CLIFFORD Business Administration; Alpha Kappa Psi; Flavet III, Commis- sioner, Mayor. Fourth Row: McKENDREE, GEORGE ARCHIE Law; Alpha Pi Rho; Flor- ida Blue Key; Phi Alpha Delta. McKINNON, ROGERS DAVID Architecture; Cavaliers; SCBA. McLAUGHLIN, JOHN C., JR. Business Administration; Kappa Alpha; Beta Alpha Psi. MCLAUGHLIN, SUZANNE MARIE Education; University Choir; Apprentice Players; Hall Council. McMAHON, PAULA ANN Education. McNEIL, THEODORE JAMES Architec- ture. MEACHEM, ANNE Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Geology Club, Secretary. MEIST- ER, CHARLES LEWIS Engineering; Kappa Alpha; ASCE; Florida Engineering Society; Engineer ' s Fair. McCall. J. McKendree, G. McCall. W. McKinnon. R. McClure, M. McLaughlin. J. McComb, B. McLaughlin, S. McDonald, W. McMahon. P. McEwen, J. McNeiL T. McGuiness. M. Meachem, A. Mclnvaill, J. Meister, C. 335 Melindi, J. Menendez, S. Mercer, W. Miles, M. Miller, E. Mitchell, F. Monyak, M. Moore, J. Melton, J. Mensing, M. Merrill, W. Miller, H. Milstead, M. Moeller, R. Moody, R. Moore, J. Melton, R. Mensing, R. Middin, R. Miller, A. Misemer, W. Mollo, W. Moore, J. Moore, V. Seniors me-ne First Row: MELENDI, JOSEPH EDWARD Arts and Sciences; Delta Tau Delta; Beta Beta Beta; Intramurals. MELTON, JOYCE MARIE Education; Lyceum Council; SFEA; Choral Union; Acapella Choir. MELTON, ROBERT DENNIS Law; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi. Second Row: MENENDEZ, SANDRA KATHERINE Architecture; Zeta Tau Alpha; AID, Secretary. MENSING, MARGARET WITTMAN Arts and Sci- ences. MENSING, RAYMOND F., JR. Business Administration; Tau Kappa Epsilon; Delta Sigma Pi; BASOC. Third Row: MERCER, WILLIAM GARNER Engineering; Phi Eta Sigma; Sig- ma Tau; AICE; Georgia Seagle Hall, President. MERRILL, WAYNE GORDON Engineering; Phi Kappa Tau; Sigma Tau; IRE. MIDDEN, RAY E. Engineering; Sigma Phi Epsilon; ASME; Football Team. Fourth Row: MILES, MARY OLIVE Education. MILLER, HOWARD LEON Arts and Sciences. MILLER, AILENE COLE Education; Alpha Delta Kappa. Fifth Row: MILLER, EMMETT LEE Engineering; Arnold Air Society; Sigma Tau; IRE. MILSTEAD, MARY VERNON Business Administration; Alpha Delta Pi, Treasurer; Phi Chi Theta; SRA, Secretary. MISE- MER, WILLIAM GLEN Education; IAC. Sixth Row: MITCHELL, FERDINAND, JR. Arts and Sciences; Chi Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon; Blue Key Speakers ' Bureau. MOELLER, ROBERT LEE Architecture; SCBA, Secretary-Treasurer; Men ' s Council. MOLLO, WALTER LUCI AN Pharmacy; Lambda Chi Al- pha; Rho Pi Phi, Vice-Chancellor; International Pharmaceutical As- sociation. Seventh Row: MONYAK, MARGARET J. Arts and Sciences. MOODY, ORAL W., JR. Business Administration; Alpha Kappa Psi, Sales Club. MOORE, JAMES EDWARD, JR. Law; Sigma Chi; Phi Delta Phi; John Mar- shall Bar Association; Gator Growl, Assistant Director of Adminis- tration. Eighth Row: MOORE, JAMES HENRY Journalism. MOORE, JAMES SHIRLEY Engineering. MOORE, VIRGIL V., Ill Engineering; Sigma Phi Ep- silon; IAS. 336 First Row: MOOREHEAD. HUGH REID, JR. Engineering; Sigma Phi Epsilon; IAS. MOOSE, CHARLES REID Engineering; Sigma Tau; Phi Mu Alpha; IRE; Honor Court, Clerk. MORADIELLOS, DARWIN PETE Arts and Sciences. Second Row : MORAITIS, DIANE AIRGENE Education; SFEA; WSA. MORAN, GARY PATRICK Psychology. MORRIS, KARL ALBERT Arts and Sciences; Phi Kappa Tau. Third Row: MORRIS. MARION LYNNE Architecture; Kappa Delta, Rush Chair- man; AID; SRA; Panhellenic Council; Orientation; Delta Sigma Phi Rose; Delta Tau Delta Sweetheart; Homecoming Court; Military Ball Court; Orange Bowl Queen Finalist. MORRIS, MARTHA ADELINE Arts and Sciences; Zeta Tau Alpha; IARS. MORRIS, ROBERT REN- LY Arts and Sciences; Beta Theta Pi; SRA; Secretary of Religion; Presbyterian Student Center, Vice-President, President. Fourth Row: MORRISON. PEGGY JOYCE Education. MOSHELL, LARRY KJN- BROUGH Architecture; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. MOSS, MARVIN JACK Engineering; Sigma Tau; IRE; American Rocket Society, Presi- dent. Fifth Row: MOTES, DEAN ELWYN Engineering. MOTTLAU, AUGUST THOMAS Journalism. MULLIS, TALMADGE E. Journalism. Sixth Row: MUNOZ, RAUL Agriculture. MUNROE, ROBERT SIMS Business Administration. MURPHY. PATRICIA JOAN Journalism; Delta Gamma; Alpha Lambda Delta; Theta Sigma Phi, President; Trianon, V ice-President; WSA, Judiciary Committee, Co-Edikette Editor; Ap- prentice Players; Lyceum Council: University Choir; Alligator, Feature Editor, Columnist; Honor Court; Hall of Fame. Seventh Row: MUSSLER, EDWARD LOUIS Business Administration. MUSTER, PAUL TAYLOR Business Administration. MUTCHLER, CAROL ANN -Arts and Sciences. Eighth Row: MYERS, LARRY DANIEL Architecture. NEFF, JAYNE AMA GIB- SON Education; Kappa Delta Pi. NELMS, PATRICIA Education; Alpha Chi Omega, Corresponding Secretary; Choral Union. Moorehead. H. Moraitis, D. Morris, M. Morrison, P. Motes, D. Munoz. R. M ussier, E. Myew, L. Moose, C. Moran, G. Morris, M. Moshell, L. Mottlau. A. Munroe, R. Muster, P. Neff, J. Moradiellos, D. Morris, K. Morris, B. Moss, M. Mullis, T. Murphy, P. Mutchler, C. P. m Nicholson, L. Nelms, W. Nelson, D. Nielsen, S. Ness, H. Nishi, K. Nuehaus, J. Noboa, A. Nueman, G. Norberg, V. Newby, H. Nordman, L. Newby, M. Oaks, B. Newman, G. O ' Dom, R. Seniors ne-pa First Row: NELMS, WARREN BOGER Engineering; Kappa Kappa Psi; Scabbard and Blade; AIEE-IRE; Amateur Radio Club; Florida Academy of Sciences; Gator Band; Choral Union; Florida Science Talent Search, Chairman. NELSON, DAVID EARL Communications; Delta Tau Delta; Alpha Epsilon Rho. NESS, HAROLD J. Engineering; IRE; Flavet I, Mayor, Commission- er. NUEHAUS, JOSEPH WILLIAM Arts and Sciences. NEU- MAN, GEORGE Arts and Sciences; Alpha Epsilon Pi, Secre- tary; Pi Mu. NEWBY, HAROLD DEAN Engineering; Sigma Tau; IRE. NEWBY, NURRELL PATRICK Engineering; IRE. NEWMAN, GLEN AUSTIN Engineering; AIEE. Second Row: NICHOLSON, LLEWELLYN WRIGHT Engineering; Lambda Chi Alpha; Sigma Tau; IRE. NIELSON, SEUALD VOSS - Architecture. NISHI, KENYU Business Education; ISO. NOBOA, A. ANTONIO Business Administration. NOR- BERG, VICTOR A. Pharmacy; Mortar and Pestle. NORD- MAN, LEO AUGUSTUS Agriculture; Phi Delta Theta; Base- ball, 1, 2; Intramurals. OAKS, BILLY GENE Engineering; AIEE-IRE. O ' DOM, RUTH Education; Delta Delta Delta; Social Chairman Reid Hall; Religion-in-Life Week, Hostess Committee; Sweetheart of Lambda Chi Alpha. Third Row: OGRAM, ARTHUR MICHAEL Engineering. O ' HAREK, FRANK JOSEPH Arts and Sciences. OLIVER, HERBERT LARUE Engineering; Phi Kappa Tau; ASME; Florida Engi- neer. OLSON, FAITH LINOLEY Arts and Sciences; Sigma Kappa, President; Sociological Society. O ' NEILL, PATRICIA ANN Arts and Sciences. OREBAUGH, ERROL GLENN Arts and Sciences. ORENSTEIN, WILLIAM MICHAEL Arts and Sciences. OTTO, ' DANIEL LOUIS Business Administra- tion. Fourth Row: PACE, MARTHA POTTS Education; Sigma Kappa, Vice- President; WSA; Hall Council; Dormitory Social Chairman. PACETTI, PINKHAM EDWARD Business Administration. PADGETT, NANCY LOUISE Arts and Sciences. PAGANS, PEARL CHACHI Arts and Sciences. PAGNINI, FRANK ALTON Arts and Sciences; Alpha Kappa Delta; Sociology Club, President; Gator Growl; Summer Frolics; Orientation; Executive Council; Traffic Court. PALMER, DUDLEY AL- LAN Agriculture; Newell Entomological Society. PALMER, ROBERT VERNON Pharmacy. PANTELS, JOHN Arts and Sciences. Firsi R Ogram, A. Pace, M. O ' harek, F. Pacetti, P. Oliver, H. Padgett, N. Olson, F. Pagans, P. O ' Neill, P. Pagnini, F. Orebaugh, E. Palmer, D. Orenstein, W. Palmer, R. Otto, D. Pantels, J. 338 Papastrat. C. Patterson, H. Park, W. Patillo, J. Parker, J. Paul, B. Parnell, T. Paul, L. Parsley, E. Payne, K. Parsons, M. Payne, M. Parthasarathy, R. Peacock, B. Passante, E. Peaden, P. First Row: PAPASTRAT, CHRIS Engineering; Delta Tau Delta. PARK, WILLIAM BRYAN Architecture and Allied Arts; Delta Tau Delta; Alpha Delta Sigma; Intramurals; University Symphony Orchestra. PARKER, JOHN WILLIAM Agriculture. PAR- NELL, TOBY ANN Business Administration; Phi Mu, Treas- urer; Women ' s Glee Club, Vice-President; Associate Lyceum; Orientation; Seminole. PARSLEY, EDWIN D. Business Ad- ministration. PARSONS, MARIAN ELIZABETH Business Ad- ministration. PARTHASARATHY, R. Chemical Engineering; ISO; Commonwealth Club. PASSANTE, EDWARD CALL Engineering; Sigma Tau; AIEE. Third Row: PEARCE, MARY ESTELLE Education; Kappa Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta, President; Sophomore Executive Council; Honor Court Justice; WSA. PEARSON, CARROLL N. Business Ad- ministration. PEARSON, DONALD EDWARD Arts and Sci- ences; Chi Phi, President; Alpha Phi Alpha; Intramurals. PED- RICK, JANE CLAI RE Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta; Florida Blue Key Speaker; Executive Council. PENEGAR, PAMELA Commercial Art; Alpha Delta Pi; Intramurals, Hostess Committee. PEXLAND, CARL WARREN Architec- ture. PEPPER, MARY VIRGINIA Education; Chi Omega, Pledge Trainer. Second Row : PATTERSON. HAROLD E. Business Administration. PA- TILLO, JOHN TANNER Law; Phi Delta Theta; Pi Eta Sig- ma; Phi Kappa Phi; Florida Blue Key, Secretary; Student Body Secretary-Treasurer; Intramurals; Hall of Fame; Alumni Award of ' 54; Outstanding Graduate Senior; John Marshall Bar Association, Secretary-Treasurer. PAUL, BARBARA - Education; Alpha Chi Omega; Choral Union. PAUL, LINDA ETHEL Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma. PAYNE, KELSEY FLOY ' D Agriculture; Meats Judging Team; Livestock Judging Team; Little International Block and Bridle Judging Contest. PAYNE, MARIANNE Education; Alpha Delta Pi; Beta Psi. PEACOCK, BILLY FRANKLIN Business Administration; Sig- ma Phi Epsilon; Insurance Society. PEADEN, PORTER LEE, JR. Business Administration; Law; Delta Sigma Phi; Phi Delta Phi; Executive Council. Fourth Row: PERALTA, LIONEL EUGENIO Agriculture; ASAE, Vice- President; ASA; Newman Club; Soccer Club; ISO; Agriculture Council. PEREZ, ANDRE S. Engineering; ASCE; French Club, Vice-President. PERKINS, KENNETH A. Engineering. PERLIN, MORTON JACOB Arts and Sciences. PERRY, CELIA G. CRIE Arts and Sciences. PETERSON, ROGER DELMAR Arts and Sciences. PHILLIPS, JOANNA KAY Education; Delta Gamma; SRA. PHILLIPS, MARY ANN Education; Chi Omega, President; SFEA; Senior Class, Secre- tary-Treasurer; Cheerleader, 2. Pearce. M. Peralta. L. Pearce, W. Perez, A. Pearson, C. Perkins. K. Pearson. D. Perlin, M. Pedrick, J. Perry, C. Penegar, P. Peterson, R. Penland, C. Phillips, J. Pepper, M. Phillips, M. 339 Phillips, R. Pierce, J. Pike, C. Plato, R. Pollard, D. Porter, R. Pounds, D. Pritchard, F. Philpot, T. Pierce, K. Pira, J. Platt, B. Porter, A. Fortson, A. Prange, E. Proefka, E. Pickard, C. Pierson, D. Pittman, G. Polifka, R. Porter, J. Pound, F. Printz, A. Puldy, S. Seniors ph-re First Row: PHILLIPS, ROGER V. Education; Delta Tau Delta, Secretary; Young Democrats; SFEA; Executive Council; Orientation; Intramurals. PHIL- POT, THOMAS JOSEPH Arts and Sciences; Labor, Undersecretary; Intramurals. PICKARD, CALLA L. Business Administration; Phi Chi Theta; Insurance Club. Second Row: PIERCE, JOHN GERALD Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. PIERCE, KELUS PALMER, JR. Business Administration; Insurance Club, Vice- President. PIERSON, DOUGLAS B. Business Administration; Phi Delta Theta; SAM; Propeller Club. Third Row: PIKE, CHARLIE GORDONWournalism; Delta Tau Delta; F-Club, Secretary; Executive Council; Basketball Team, Co-Caotain; Honor Court; Public Relations, Under-secretary; Alligator. PIRA, JOSEPH HAROLD Engineering; ASME. PITTMAN, GORDON MCREE - Arts and Sciences; Phi Eta Sigma; Honor Court. Fourth Row: PLATO, RAY OSMOND Education; Phi Kappa Tau; SFEA; An- thropology Club; Circle K. PLATT, BARBARA ANN - - Physical Education; Block and Bridle, Secre tary; Olympian Club, Secretary; Gymnastic Club, Secretary. POLIFKA, ROBERT WILLIAM Engi- neering; Sigma Tau; ASME. Fifth Row: POLLARD, DAVID DICK Engineering. PORTER, ANNA SARAH Education. PORTER, JOHN DAVID, JR. Architecture. Sixth Row: PORTER, ROY ALTON Business Administration; Pi Kappa Alpha, Treasurer; Delta Sigma Pi; SAM; Intramurals. FORTSON, ANN CAR- OL Education. POUND, FRANK R., JR. Journalism; Chi Phi; Alpha Delta Sigma, Vice-President; Summer Gator; Alligator, Sports Editor- Seventh Row: POUNDS, DOROTHY ANN Engineering; Delta Delta Delta; Semi- nole, Literary Co-Editor. PRANGE, EDWARD CHRIST Pharmacy; Sigma Nu. PRINTZ, ALBERT CARTER Engineering; ASCE; Flor- ida Engineering Society. Eighth Row: PRITCHARD, FRANCIS M. Engineering. PROEFKA, EDWARD A. Architecture: Sigma Lambda Chi; Gargoyle; SCBA, President. PUL- DY, STEPHEN WILLIAM Journalism; Tau Epsilon Phi, Vice-Presi- dent; F-Club, Board of Student Publications; Basketball, Manager; Baseball, Manager. 340 First Row: PURCELL, GEORGE ADISON Business Administra tion. RAFTER, JACK JOSEPH. JR. Business Administration; Alpha Tau Omega. RAINS, VALERIE ANNE Physical Education; Zeta Tau Alpha, Sec- retary; Newman Club; Gator Reserve Band; WSA; Student Nurses ' Association; Honor Court. Second Row: RAMAEKERS, LAWRENCE JOHN Engineering; Theta Chi; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Tau; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; AICE, President; Executive Council; Benton Engineering Council; Intramurals. RAMIREZ, EM I LIO Agriculture; Soccer Club; Newman Club; ISO; ASAE. RA- MOS. RICHARD ARNOLD Engineering; Delta Sigma Phi, President; ASCE. Third Row: RASHKOW, LINDA LOUISE Education. RASMUSSEN, RONALD M A YN A RD Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega; IRE; AIIE; Florida Engineer Magazine. RASMUSSEN, SHERRY NICHOLS Education; Zeta Tau Alpha; Kappa Delta Pi; Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta; SFEA. Fourth Row: RAULERSON, DAVID EARL Agriculture; Block and Bridle; Live- stock Judging Team. REAGAN, WILLIAM ALEXANDER, JR. Busi- ness Administration; Phi Gamma Delta: Demolavs: Propeller Club; Finance Club; Orientation. REDDING, FRANK I VERSON Engineer- ing; AIRE. Fifth Row: REDMOND, JOHN P. Engineering: IRE: Newman Club; Gator Ama- teur Radio Club. REED. FREDERICK NELSON, JR. Architecture. REED, RONALD JAMES Arts and Sciences; Cavaliers; Sigma Pi Sigma. Sixth Row: REESE, RICHARD LEWIS Education; Kappa Delta Pi: SFEA; ISO. REGELE, GAEL RUTH Arts and Sciences. REGISTER, EDDIE ALLEN Agriculture; Alpha Zeta. Seventh Row: REGNVALL, ARTHUR K. Architecture. REICHEL, EDWARD FRANK Business Administration; Alpha Phi Omega; SAM. REITZ, MARGARET ANN Arts and Sciences: Delta Delta Delta; Trianon, Vice-President; SRA, Vice-President: University Choir; Presbvterian Student Center, Vice-President: Religion-in-Life Week, Chairman; Blue Key Speakers ' Bureau; Orientation. Eighth Row: RENNART, PAUL C. Arts and Sciences. RESLER, LUVERN LEO Agriculture; Alpha Zeta, Chancellor: Society of Agriculture Engi- neers, Secretary; Ag Council; ASA. REYNOLDS, DAVID DERWIN Arts and Sciences; Lutheran Student Association, President. Purcell, G. Ramaekers, I.. Rashkow, L. Raulerson, D. Redmond, J. Ruse, R. RegnvaU, A. Rennert, P. Rafter, J. Ramirez, E. Rasmussen, R. Reagan, W. Reed, F. Regele, G. Reichel, E. Resler, L. Rains, V. Ramos, R. Rasmussen, S. Redding, F. Reed, R. Register, E. Reitz, M. Reynolds, D. 341 Reynolds, R. Riopel, D. Rice, C. Rippey, J. Rice, C. Rippey, M. Rice, R. Rister, C. Richards, C. Rivers, J. Richards, H. Robbins, F. Richardson, W. Robbins, M. Riggins, R. Roberts, B. Seniors re-ro First Row: REYNOLDS, ROBERT JAMES Pharmacy. RICE, CLYDE CHARLES Business Administration; Phi Gamma Delta. RICE, CYRUS ALBERT, JR. Agriculture; ATA-FFA. RICE, RO- BERTA GAY Arts and Sciences; Alpha Delta Pi; Women ' s Glee Club; Alligator. RICHARDS, CAROLYN BLAKELY- Arts and Sciences; Alpha Omicron Pi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Tau Beta Sigma, Vice-President; Gator Band; University Symphony Orchestra; Intramurals; Orientation. RICHARDS, HOWARD GENE Engineering; AIIE; SAM; EEC; Florida Engineering Society; Alpha Phi Omega; Men ' s Resident Hall Council; As- sociate Lyceum Council. RICHARDSON, WILLIAM EDWARiD Arts and Sciences; Phi Delta Theta. RIGGINS, ROBERT JACKSON Engineering; ASME, Vice-President. Third Row: ROBERTS, LOLA ANN Arts; Sigma Delta Pi; ISO; Inter- American Society. ROBERTS, VICKI ANN Education; Cava- lettes, Social Chairman; Reid Hall, Treasurer, Social Chairman; Homecoming; Welcome Week; Big Sister. ROBERTS, WIL- LIAM GEORGE Business Administration. ROBINSON, ELIZABETH JANE Arts and Sciences. ROBINSON, RON- ALD WAYNE -- Architecture: Phi Gamma Delta; Gargoyle; AIA. ROBSHAW, HELEN ETHEL Arts and Sciences. ROB- SON, FRED LEE Engineering; Institute of Aeronautical Sci- ence; Sports Car Club; Honor Court; EEC; Florida Engineering Society. ROCHE, IRVING RISKIN Agriculture. Second Row: RIOPEL, DONALD AIME Arts and Sciences; Theta Chi; Al- pha Epsilon Delta; Kappa Psi; Pi Mu. RIPPEY, JAMES OTTO Engineering; IAS. RIPPEY, MARY MINETTE Education; Alpha Omicron Pi; Olympian Club; Florida Association of Health. RISTER, CAROLYN J. Architecture and Fine Arts; Student Aid, Vice-President. RIVERS, JOHN HUGHLEY Business Administration. ROBBINS, FRANCES ALMA Edu- cation; Alpha Chi Omega, Corresponding Secretary. ROBBINS, MICHAEL ROBERT Education; Kappa Alpha. ROBERTS, BARRON LEROY Business Administration. Fourth Row: RODRIGUEZ, DEANNA VICTORIA Education; SFEA; New- man Club. ROGERS, FRANCES BRITT Engineering. ROGERS, FRANKLIN BONE Arts and Sciences: Intramurals. ROGERS, JAMES P. Forestry. ROGERS, LAWRENCE, JR. Journalism; Sigma Delta Chi, Treasurer. ROMANEK, GER- ALD JOSEPH Engineering; Judo Club. ROSIN, ALEXAN- DER P. Arts and Sciences; Pi Mu. ROSS, ROBB EUGENE -Pharmacy; Rho Chi; Kappa Psi; Mortar and Pestle. Roberts, L. Rodriguez, D. Roberts, V. Rogers, F. Roberts, W. Rogers, F. Robinson, E. Rogers, J. Robinson, R. Rogers, L. Robshaw, H. Romanek, G. Robson, F. Rosin, A. Roche. I. Ross, R. Sattiial 342 Rosseter, T. Rowe, C. Rowe, E. Rudser, E. Ruehle, N. Brungard, D. Rungeling, B. Rutherford, R. Ruiz, D. Sabol, J. Sachs, L. Sadick, E. Saji, A. Sale, T. Salem, A, Sargent, J. First Row: ROSSETER, TED MORROW Engineering: ASCE; Engineer ' s Fair Committee. ROWE, CALVIN McMAHON Business Ad- ministration; Tau Kappa Epsilon; Real Estate Club; Intramu- rals. ROWE, EUGENE CHARLES Arts and Sciences; Delta Tau Delta. RUDSER, ELIZABETH DEBOR A Education; Chi Omega; Finance, Undersecretary; WSA; Orientation; Blue Key Speakers ' Bureau. TUEHLE, NADEANE E. Education; Phi Mu; SFEA. BRUNGARD, DONALD ALAN Arts and Sciences. RUNGELING, BRIAN Arts and Sciences; Propeller Club; SAM. Section Advisor. RUTHERFORD, RICHARD ERVIN Journalism; Alpha Delta Sigma; Flavet III, Commissioner; Fire Protection Committee, Chairman. Third Row: SATTIZAHN, ROBERT BURTON Business Administration. SAUNDERS, EDWARD DEXTER Business Administration; Pi Kappa Alpha; Delta Sigma Pi; Sales Club; SAM. SAWYER, WALTER CHARLES Business Administration; Real Estate Club. SCARFONE, LETTERIO S. Architecture; AIA. SCHAFFNER, MARILYN THERESA Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Seminole, Assistant Literary Editor; Florida Union Dance Committee. Second Row: RUTZ, DOROTHY JANE Education; SFEA; Hall Council; Inter-Dorm Program Planning Committee; Scholarship Com- mittee. SABOL, JOSEPH PHILLIP Business Administration; Pi Sigma Epsilon, President; Florida Union Board; BASOC, Vice-President; Blue Key Speakers ' Bureau. SACHS, LOIS ELAINE Education; Delta Phi Epsilon, Social Chairman: Ac- prentice Players; Hillel Foundation. SADICK, EUGENE LIONEL Architecture: Sigma Lambda Chi, Historian; Alpha Phi Omega, President: SCBA: Executive Council. SAJI, AKEMI Arts and Sciences; Tau Beta Sigma; ISO; Hall Council: Gator Band: University Symphony Orchestra; Trianon. SALE, THOM- AS DAVIS, JR. Law; Kappa Alpha; Phi Beta Kapna; Phi Delta Phi, President; John Marshall Bar Association. SALEM, ADIL JOSEPH Engineering; ASCE. SARGENT, JERRY DUR- ELL Arts and Sciences; Delta Tau Delta; Intramurals; Flavet III, Commissioner, Treasurer. Fourth Row: SCHLEMAN, MARIAN L. Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma. SCHLICHTING, DALE NORMAN Engineering; Sigma Tau; AIEE; IRE. SCHMAUK, FREDERICK GEORGE Architec- ture: Gargoyle, Vice-President; AIA. SCHNEID, JOHN WIL- LIAM Architecture; Gargoyle; Sigma Lambda Chi; SCBA; German Club; Newman Club. SCHRENK, JEWELL J. Educa- tion; Phi Mu, President; Kappa Delta Pi; SFEA. SCHROLL, ROBERT LAWRENCE - Engineering; Phi Gamma Delta; ASCE; Intramurals; Gator Guard Drill Team; Advanced Offi- cers ' Club; ROTC Flying Program. SCHWARTZ, LARRY I DEN Engineering: Alpha Epsilon Pi; AIIE; Sports Car Club. SCRIP, ROBERT JOSEPH Engineering; ASME. Sattizahn, R. Schleman. M. Saunders, E. Schlichtine. D. Sawyer, W. Schmauk. F. Searfone, L. Schneid, J. Schaffner, M. Schrenk, J. Schecht, B. Schroll. R. Schell, R. Schwartz, L. Schilling, W. Scrip, R. 343 Seaney, J. Segal, S. Seitz, J. Sellers, R. Seymour, K. Shalloway, R. Shear, G. Sheppard, P. Seeley, R. Segree, T. Sellards, J. Selman, R. Shaffer, P. Shams, M. Sheehan, P. Shifley, G. Seely, L. Seidl, F. Sellers, E. Setzer, M. Shalloway, C. Shaw, E. Sheer, T. Shipley, G. Seniors se-so First Row: SEANEY, JOHN KENT Pharmacy; Pi Kappa Phi; Kappa Psi; Mortar and Pestle. SEELEY, ROBERT LEO Law; Phi Alpha Delta; John Marshall Bar Association. SEELY, LAWRENCE ALAN Engineer- ing; ASME. Second Row: SEGAL, SARANNE Education; Delta Phi Epsilon, Vice-President; Hillel Foundation; SRA. SEGREE, THOMAS ALLAN Engineering; Lambda Chi Alpha, Vice-President; Intramurals Manager. SEIDL, FRANK JOSEPH Arts and Sciences. Third Row: SEITZ, JOHN JAY Arts and Sciences; Kappa Sigma; Philosophy Club, Secretary; Unitarian Fellowship, Treasurer; Contentionalists; Florida Philosophical Association; Alligator; Orange Peel; Florida Review; Florida Engineer. SELLARDS, JACK Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; Ag Council; Ag Economics. SELLERS, ERNEST ARTHUR Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; Ag Economics; Dairy Science Club, Vice-President; Executive Council, Chaplain; Orientation. Fourth Row: SELLERS, ROBERT GORMAN Business Administration; Pi Sigma Epsilon. SELMAN, ROBERTA LUCILLE Business Administration; Alpha Omicron Pi; Tau Beta Sigma; Phi Chi Theta; Intramurals; Gator Band. SETZER, MARILYN JUNE Education; Hillel Foundation; Seminole. Fifth Row: SEYMOUR, KENNETH EARLE Engineering. SHAFFER, PATRICIA JOAN Architecture; Delta Delta Delta, President; MENC; Tennis Team; Intramurals; University Choir, Section Director; Women ' s Af- fairs, Undersecretary; Lyceum Council. SHALLOWAY, CHARLES MICHAEL Agriculture; Alpha Epsilon Pi; ASA, President; Block and Bridle; Insurance, Undersecretary; Gator Band; Intramurals; Resident Assistant; Florida College Farmer, Editor; F-Book, Admin- istration Editor; Hillel Foundation. Sixth Row: SHALLOWAY, ROBERTA F. Education; Agriculture Dames, Treas- urer; WSA; Intramurals; Hillel Foundation. SHAMS, MAURICE Arts and Sciences; Tau Epsilon Phi; Executive Council; Hillel Foun- dation, President. SHAW, EUGENE FRAZIER Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho, Secretary; Ag Economics Club; Intramurals. Seventh Row: SHEAR, GERALDINE WOOLF Education; Alpha Epsilon Phi. SHEE- HAN, PEGGY ANN Physical Education; Alpha Omicron Pi, Presi- dent; Intramurals, Student Director, Office Director. SHEER, THOM- AS LEE Business Administration; Delta Tau Delta; F-Club; Foot- ball Team. Eighth Row: SHEPPARD, PATRICIA ANN Business Administration; Alpha Omi- cron Pi. SHIFLET, GARRETT JOHN Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; Mortar and Pestle. SHIPLEY, GEORGE HOME, JR. Engineering; IRE; Florida Speleological Society. 344 First Row: SHIRLEY, RICHARD JAMES Engineering; Sigma Tau, President; Phi Eta Sigma; AIIE, President; SAM; Benton Engineering Council; Phi Kappa Phi; Hall of Fame. SHERRY, DENVER WILLIAM Edu- cation; Georgia Seagle; Scabbard and Blade, Captain; Phi Mu Alpha; Sinfonia, Viee-President; University Choir, Business Manager; Vice- President; President; Religion-in-Life Week Chairman; Gator Guard; Advanced Officers ' Club, Treasurer. SHORSTEIN, SAMUEL ROBERT Business Administration; Tau JSpsilon Phi, President; Florida Blue Key; Intramural Student Director; Hall of Fame. Second Row: SHOUSE. DANIEL FRANK Architecture. CHULTZ, JEAN EMA- BEL Education; Women ' s Glee Club; Choral Union. SHUMILAK, EDWARD EUGENE Engineering; Mines, ASCE. Third Row: SCHWARTZ. SANDRA PHYLLIS Education; Aloha Epsilon Phi, Corresponding Secretary: Executive Council. SIEFFERMAN, RICH- ARD L. ournalism. SIMKO, JOHN MICHAEL Education; Indus- trial Arts Society, Secretary. Fourth Row: SISSINE. JOSEPHINE CHRISTINE Education; Alpha Omicron Pi; Executive Council: SFEA; Orientation. SKINNER, HOWARD ODELL Journalism: AERho; Men ' s Glee Club. SKRZYPKOWSKI, RICH- ARD JOSEPH Architecture; Kappa Sigma, Vice-President; AIA; Men ' s Affairs. Undersecretary. Fifth Row : SLATER. RICHARD ANDREW Architecture; SCBA. SLOANE, ELAINE Business Administration; Delta Phi Epsilon; Phi Chi Theta, Secretary; Sales Club, Vice-President; Secretary; BASOC, Secretary; Delta Delta Nu, President. SMITH, ALVIN " EDWARD Arts and Sciences. Sixth Row: SMITH. BLENDA ALBERTA Education; Cavalettes; Union Board; WOC; SFEA. SMITH. CARROLL ANDERSON Engineering; AICHE. SMITH, CONRAD ELMER Arts and Sciences; Billy Mitchell Drill Team f Advanced Officers ' Club. Seventh Row: SMITH. HARMON JOSEPH Architecture; Beta Theta Pi. SMITH, JOHN FRANK Agriculture. SMITH. LeROY HAROLD Engineer- ing. Eighth Row: SMITH, WILMA ANDREWS Engineering: AIIE, Vice-President; Ben- ton Engineering Society, Secretary. SOBER, SHARRON LEE Arts and Sciences; Cavalettes. Vice-President; President; ISO, Secretary; Union Board. SOHM. DONALD ARTHUR Physical Education; Olympian Club; Intramurals. Shirley. R. Shouse, D. Schwartz, S. Sissine, J. Slater, R. Smith, B. Smith, H. Smith, W. Sherry. D. Shultz. J. Siefferman, R. Skinner, H. Sloane, E. Smith, C. Smith, J. Sober, S. Shorstein, S. Shumilak, E. Simko, J. Skrzypkowski, R. Smith. A. Smith, C. Smith, L. Sohn, D. 345 Solorzano, L. Spencer, C. Spiers, R. Spoto, B. Stedeford, W. Steinman, M. Stephens, C. Stephens, F. Seniors so-tr First Row: SOLORZANO, LUIS H. Agriculture; ISO; Dairy Club; Soccer Club. SPENCER, C. ROBBIE Engineering. SPIERS, RICH- ARD M. Business Administration. SPOTO, BARBARA JEAN Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Omega. SPOTS WOOD, THOM- AS GEORGE Agriculture; Phi Kappa Tau. SPROUSE, EU- GENE WILHELM, JR. Pharmacy; Kappa Sigma; Mortar and Pestle. SPURLIN, CLINTON ED SEL Engineering; IRE.. STAAB, ROBERT ALLAN Education; Tau Kappa Epsilon. Second Row: STEDEFORD, WALTER ROGERS Business Administration; Kappa Alpha, Treasurer; Circle K; Business Club; Kappa Ome- ga Mu. STEINMAN, MARGO Arts and Sciences. STEPH- ENS, CLYDE S. Agriculture. STEPHENS, FRANKLIN WIL- SON Business Administration; Lambda Chi Alpha; SAM; Al- ligator Business Staff. STEPHENS, JAMES LARRY Engi- neering; Lambda Chi Alpha; AIIE: Benton Engineering Coun- cil; Circle K. STEPP, SCOTT GROVES Engineering; Sigma Tau; ASCE; Benton Engineering Council. STEVENS, SANDRA COLLINS Education. STEVENSON, DANIEL JAMES Busi- ness Administration; Delta Sigma Pi; SAM; Civil Air Patrol University SQN. Spotswood, T. Sprouse, E. Spurlin, C. Stephens, J. Stepp, S. Stevens, S. Staab, R. Stevenson. D. Third Row: STIFF, THOMAS HARLAN, JR. Arts and Sciences. STOD- GHILL, JAMES ARTHUR Engineering; Delta Tau Delta; AIIE. STOKES, ROSS AUGUSTIN Engineering; ASME; FES; Benton Engineering Council. STONE, FRANK GARNER Business Administration. STONE, JOHN WESLEY Agri- culture. STOUGH, PHILIP NEWMAN, JR. Business Admin- istration; Delta Sigma Pi; SAM. STRICKLAND, DAVID AL- LEN Journalism; Theta Chi; Alpha Delta Sigma; Board of Student Publications; Intramurals. STRICKLAND, THOMAS ALBERT Agriculture; ASA. Fourth Row: STRUBINGER, JOSEPH RAE Agriculture. STUBBS, WI LARD BURTON Education. SUIT, DONALD THOMAS Education. SULLIVAN, ALAN BRUCE Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; ASA; Florida College Farmer Maga- zine. SULLIVAN, FRANCIS THOMAS Arts and Sciences. SUNG, JOHN CHI CH YANG Agriculture; Block and Bridle. SWANSON, RALPH NILS Arts and Sciences; National Col- legiate Players, President; Florida Players, President, Business Manager; Apprentice Players, President; Men ' s Council; Penin- sula, Drama Editor; Intramurals; Homecoming, Assistant Tech- nical Co-ordinator; Union Social Board; Blue Key Speakers ' Bureau; American Theater Association. SYNSTAD, WAYNE CARL Arts and Sciences. Stiff, T. Stodghill, J. Stokes, R. Stone, F. Stone, J. Stough, P. Strickland, D. Strickland, T. Strubinger, J. Stubbs, W. Suit, D. Sullivan, A. Sullivan, F. Sung, J. Swanson. R. Synstad, W. w ' jPHHI 346 Talbott, D. Tendler. L. Tarbuck, J. Osterman. W. Taylor, E. Terry, W. Taylor, E. Thomas, J. Taylor, M. Thompson, B. Taylor, S. Thompson, N. Taylor, W. Thorne, C. Teipel, J. Tidwell, H. First Row: TALBOTT, DANIEL WILLIAM. JR. Architecture; Sigma Nu; SCBA, Secretary. TARBUCK, JOSEPH QUINCY Law: Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Gamma Theta Upsilon: John Marshall Bar As- sociation. TAYLOR. EARL AUBREY Engineering. TAY- LOR. ETTA ELIZABETH -- Education. TAYLOR. MARTHA JANE Physicpl Education; Olympian Club; Intramurals. T YLOR. SONYA Education: Olvrrmian Club. Secretary; Women ' s Gl " p Club: Intramurals Board; WSA. TAYLOR, WAL- TFR OUITM AN Architecture; Delta Tau Delta; Gargovle. TEIPEL, JOHN LOUIS Business Administration; Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Delta Phi: John Marshall Bar Association; Law- Review, Business Manager. Second Row: TENDLER. LYNN BARBARA Arts and Sciences: Hall Coun- cil, Secretary: Intramurals. OSTERMAN. WALTER OTTO Forestry; Forestry Club; Archery. TERRY, WILLIAM F., Ill Arts and Sciences; Delta Tau Delta. THOMAS. JOHN MAR- ION Engineering; ASME. THOMPSON, BERNIE LEON. II Architecture: Alpha Tau Omega. SCBA. THOMPSON, NOR- MAN LEE, JR. Arts and Sciences. THORNE, CRAIG BER- TON Arts and Sciences. TIDWELL, HOWARD NELSON Business Administration; Billy Mitchell Drill Team; Insurance Society. Third Row: TIMMERMAN, PETER Business Administration; Pi Kappa Alpha; Insurance Society. TKACH, THEODORE JOHN Ar- chitecture. TOBIAS, ROBERT FRANK Business Administra- tion; Delta Upsilon; Phi Eta Sigma; Arnold Air Society; Beta Alpha Psi: Dean ' s List; Sales Club, President: SAM; Advanced Officers ' Club: Intramurals: Orientation. TODD, JAMES Engineering. TOLAN, BEVERLY ANN - - Education: Delta Gamma, Vice-President. President. TOLER. JERRY WADE Architecture. TOLOTTI, CARL WILLIAM Forestry: Alpha Tau Omega. TOOMEY, JOHN BENEDICT Arts and Sciences. Fourth Row: TORDA, STEPHEN JOSEPH. Ill Pharmacy; Georgia Seagle, Vice-President; Kappa Psi; Mortar and Pestle; Intramurals. TORRANS. CATRF. MARIE Education: Sisrma Kanoa. TORRES, BERNARDO Ap-riculture. TOTTY, JOHN WTI - LIAM Architecture: Phi Gamma Delta. Treasurer; FlnrirU Blue Key: Gargovle; Seminole. Managing Editor, Editor: F-Book Editor; Orientation, Technical Co-ordinator: Gator Band: Kan- pa Kappa Psi; Hall of F anle . TOWNSLEY, LOUIS FRANK Arts and Sciences; CLO: New-man Club; German Club. STRAHSMEIER, FRANK JOSEPH Arts and Sciences. TREX- LER, JUDITH ANN Education; Zeta Tau Alpha, Secretary; Lyceum Council; Pep Club; SFEA. TRICKEL, WILLIAM, JR. Arts and Sciences; Phi Gamma Delta, President; Florida Blue Key; Pi Mu; Men ' s Council, President; Demolay; Executive Council; Honor Court, Clerk: Blue Key Speakers ' Bureau, Ad- ministrator; Homecoming, Queen Contest Chairman; Summer Frolics Queen Chairman; Politics, Party Chairman; Seminole. 9 Timmerman. P. Tkach, T. Tobias. R. Todd, J. Tord-. S. Torr-ns, C. Torres, B. Totty, J. Tolan, B. Toler, J. Tolotti, C. Toomey, J. Trwrsley. L. Strahsmeier, F. Trexler, J. Trickel, W. 347 True, B. Turner, W. Tyler, S. Unkefer, R. Urguhart, M. Vandiver, H. Vest, J. Vickery, C. Truscott, L. Twomey, T. Ulrich, L. Umstot, S. Vance, N. Van Heiningen, Vettese, L. Wade, A. J. Turner, L. Tyler, B. Underwood, N. LIranker, J. Van Cleve, C. Vermilya, K. Vickers, J. Wagner, E. Seniors tr-wh First Row: TRUE, BARRETT BAYLESS Business Administration; Phi Kappa Tau. TRUSCOTT, LAURIE LEE Business Administration; Delta Delta Delta; Sigma Delta Pi, Secretary; Pan-American Queen, Business Day Queen; Miss University of Florida Court; Propeller Club, Presi- dent, Secretary-Treasurer; BASOC; SRA. TURNER, LELAND SMITH, JR. Journalism; Beta Theta Pi; Alpha Delta Sigma; Gator Growl; BSU. Second Row: TURNER, WILLIE KAY Business Administration; Theta Chi; Golf Team. TWOMEY, TIMOTHY JOSEPH Business Administration; Sig- ma Nu; Sales Club; F-Club; Propeller Club; Baseball Team. TYLER, BETTY ANN Education; SFEA. Third Row: TYLER, SARA ANNE Education. ULRICH, L LOYD WATSON Engineering; ASCE. UNDERWOOD, NANCY O ' NEIL Arts and Sciences; Alpha Omicron Pi, Treasurer; Lyceum Council; Alligator; IFC Hostess. Fourth Row: UNKEFER, RALPH CLYDE Engineering; ASCE. UMSTOT, SARAH GATES Education; Zeta Tau Alpha. URANKER, JOAN MARIE Arts and Sciences; Alpha Omicron Pi; Florida Players; Executive Coun- cil; Lyceum Council; Seminole; Orientation; Florida Political Assembly, Vice-President. Fifth Row: URQUHART, MARVIN A., JR. Law; Theta Chi; Phi Delta Phi; John Marshall Bar Association, President. VANCE, NANCY LOU Educa- tion; Delta Delta Delta. VAN CLEVE, CHARLEE I. Education; Alpha Chi Omega; Gator Band; Hall Council. Sixth Row: VANDIVER, HERSCHEL, JR. Engineering; Sigma Tau; IAEE. VAN HEININGEN, JAN JACOB Arts and Sciences; Phi Kappa Tau; Gam- ma Sigma Epsilon; Alpha Chi Sigma; ASCE, Vice-President, President. VERMILYA, KEITH O. Engineering. Seventh Row: VEST, JIMMY THOMAS Arts and Sciences. VETTESE, LOUIS Engineering: IRE. VICKERS, JAN A CATHERINE Education; Chi Omega; Homecoming Queen; Military Ball Court; Seminole Beauty Section. Eighth Row: VICKERY, CARL ALBERT, JR. Agriculture; Newell Entomological Society. WADE, ANDREA NILES Education; Zeta Tau Alpha; Ly- ceum Council: Executive Council; Hall Council; Pep Club. WAGNER, EUGENE MICHAEL Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi; SAM. 348 First Row: WALKER, HELEN ELIZABETH Education; FEA, Secretary. WALK- ER, RICHARD EARL Business Administration; Cavaliers; AIIE; SAM; Tennis Team; Track Team; Intramurals; Men ' s Glee Club. WALLOF, HAROLD EDWARD, JR. Arts and Sciences; Delta Tau Delta; SRA; Florida Blue Key Speakers ' Bureau; Dormitory Advisor; Presbyterian Student Center, President. Second Row: WALTERS, STANLEY IRVING Architecture; Sigma Tau Gamma; AID. WARD, CHARLOTTE MA YES Education; Delta Gamma, Presi- dent; WSA, Treasurer, President; Alligator; Hall Council. WARK, JACK AUGUST Engineering. Third Row: WATT, CHARLES VANCE Arts and Sciences. WATT, WESLEY J. Pharmacy. WATSON, DONALD GORDON Engineering; IRE; American Rocket Society; University Choir. Fourth Row : WAYNE, CHARLIE DAVIS Education. WEATHERLY, ELIZABETH ALBRECHT Education; Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Theta Kappa; SFEA; WSA; Co-Edikette; Intramurals. WEATHERLY, EMORY D., JR. Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho, Secretary; Alpha Zeta, Vice-President; Scabbard and Blade; Ag Economics Club; Ag Council, President; ASA; Vice-President Student Body; Executive Council; Constitutional Re- vision Committee; Budget and Finance Committee; College Farmer Magazine; Danforth Summer Fellowship; Orientation; Florida Blue Key; Hall of Fame. Fifth Row: WEAVER, DONALD RAY Pharmacy. WEBB, JOHN TALMADGE Engineering. WEBB, WILLIAM HOWARD, JR. Engineering. Sixth Row: WEBB, JIMMY LYNN Arts and Sciences. WELCH, HENRY ALEX- ANDER, JR. Engineering; Alpha Gamma Rho; IRE; Billy Mitchell Drill Team. WEGMANN, GERALD ADRIAN Engineering; AIEE. Seventh Row: WEINBERG, RICHARD G. Law; Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; Scabbard and Blade. WELLS, MAXWELL W., JR. Law. WENTZEL, RONALD EDWIN Agriculture; Phi Kappa Tau, Secre- tary; Thyrsus Horticulture Society; Track Team. Eighth Row: WERBA, JAMES VINCENT Arts and Sciences. WERBER, ELEAN- OR ANN Journalism; Phi Mu; Gamma Alpha Chi; Lyceum Council; .Seminole; Alligator. WHITE, CAMERON W., JR. Engineering. Walker, H. Walter, S. Watt, C. Wayne, C. Weaver, D. Webb, J. Weinberg, R. Werba, J. Walker, R. Ward, C. Watt, W. Weatherly, E. Webb, J. Weech, H. Wells, M. Werber, E. Wallof, H, Wark, J. Watson, D. Weatherly, E. Webb, W, Wegmann, C. Wentzel, R. White, C. 349 White, J. Williams, E. White, J. Williams, H. Wicks, R. Williams, W. Wideman, B. Willingham, M. Wisenfeld, T. Willits, M. Wiggins, G. Wilson, D. Wilhelm, L. Wilson, E. Willard, L. Wilson, E. Seniors wh-zi First Row: WHITE, JACK EARL Engineering. WHITE, JOHN WAR- REN Architecture. WICKS, RONALD FRANKLIN Arts and Sciences. WIDEMAN, BERNARD FRANKLIN Education; Pi Lambda Phi; Phi Eta Sigma. WISENFELD, THOMAS HENRY Arts and Sciences; Debate Society, President; Student Gov- ernment, Cabinet, Secretary of Labor; Summer School Elec- tions Committee Chairman; Hall of Fame. WIGGINS, GEORGE JOHN Pharmacy. WILHELM, LOIS ANN Business Admin- istration; Alpha Delta Pi, President, Treasurer; Phi Chi Theta, President; Blue Key Speakers ' Bureau; Executive Council; Or- ganizations, Undersecretary; Lyceum Council; BASOC. WIL- LARD, LOUIS CHARLES Arts and Sciences. Second Row: WILLIAMS, ERNEST ALLEN, JR. Arts and Sciences. WIL- LIAMS, HAROLD R. Forestry; Xi Sigma Pi; Forestry Club; Slash Pine Cache, Business Manager. WILL-AMS, WINTON HUGH Engineering; Theta Chi; ASCE; Intramurals; Civil Gator, Editor. WILLINGHAM, MELVIN CLARK, JR. Engi- neering; IRA; AIEE. WILLITS, MARGARET SANDRA Business Administration; Phi Chi Theta, Treasurer; WSA; Hall Council, Treasurer. WILSON, DENNIS GENE Business Ad- ministration. WILSON, EDWIN LEE Engineering; Sigma Tau; IRE. WILSON, ERIC REX, JR. Engineering; ASCE. Third Row: WILSON, HAROLD DOUGLAS Arts and Sciences. WILSON, RICHARD LEE Agriculture; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alpha Zeta. WINES, CAROLE HENSER Education; Delta Delta Delta. WINSTEAD, WALTER GERALD Business Administration; Alpha Kappa Psi; Sigma Epsilon; Cavaliers; BASOC, President; Sales Club; Alligator, Sports Editor. WISE, WESLEY LEON Engineering; IRE. WINTER, JAMES HORN, JR. Arts and Sciences. WRIGHT, KERSEY LEMUEL Pharmacy. WROTEN, LEONARD JEROME Engineering; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi; IRE. Fourth Row: WOHLERS, MERTON DALE Engineering; AIEE; IRE. WOLFE, ALLAN R. Journalism; Alpha Epsilon Pi, President; Alpha Delta Sigma; Secretary of Public Relations; Chairman Miss University of Florida Contest; Board of Student Publica- tions. YACHABACH, GERALD JOSEPH -- Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha; Intramurals; Cheerleader, Captain. YARBOR- OUGH, JAMES HENRY, III Agriculture; Phi Gamma Delta; Lambda Gamma Phi; Dairy Science Club. YOKUM, HOMER JOHN Forestry. YOUNG, CHARLOTTE RICE Arts and Sci- ences; Christian Science Organization; Intramurals. YOUNG, MICHAEL Y. Engineering; Chi Phi. YU, CHARLOTTE CHILIN Education. Wilson, H. Wilson, R. Wines, C. Winstead, W. Wise, W. Winter, J. Wright, H. Wroten, L. Wohlers, M. Wolfe, A. Yachabach, G. Yarborough, J. Yokum, H. Young, C. Young, M. Yu, C. 350 ir 1 m Zack. S. Zarychi, D. Zickafoose, D. Carwithen. E. Dardenne, G. Dobrin, R. First Row: ZACK, STANLEY Journalism. ZARYCKI, DAVID L. Business Administration. ZICKA- FOOSE, DAVID E. Arts and Sciences. ZIEL- INSKI, ROBERT PAUL Education. ZIMMER- MAN, EMILY OWEN Physical Education. BECKHAM, RALPH WILSON Engineering. Second Row: CARWITHEN, EDWARD RALPH Architec- ture; Men ' s Glee Club, Assistant Director, Busi- ness Manager; University Symphony Orchestra, Business Manager Gator Band; Pi Mu Alpha Sin- fonia, Vice-President, President. DARDENNE. GLADYS AIMEE Education; Alpha Chi Ome- Zielinski. R. Gay, N. Zimmerman, E. Prinz, W. Beckham, R. Wolfson, B. ga; Kappa Delta Pi; Christian Science Organi- zation; Blue Key Speakers ' Bureau; Orientation; Zeta Phi Eta; Zeta Alpha Eta; Florida Players. DOBRIN, DONALD Arts and Sciences; Pi Ep- silon Delta; Florida Players, Secretary, Vice- President; National Collegiate Players, Presi- dent. GAY, ROBERT NORWOOD Business Administration; Kappa Sigma, Vice-President, President; IFC, Chief Justice, Tribunal; Insur- ance, Undersecretary; Blue Key Speakers ' Bu- reau; Homecoming, Parade Chairman; Orange Peel, Business Manager; Seminole, Literary Editor. PRINZ, WILLIAM CARL Education; ATA, Treasurer; FFA, Sentinel. WOLFSON, BERNARD Business Administration; Alpha Epsilon Pi, Treasurer, Vice-President; Real Estate Club; Debate Society; Men ' s Council, President; Debate Team; SRA. 351 epilogue... The yearbook at last is completed . . . there will be time for sleep, study and social activities once more . . . Many are to be thanked for their continued service . . . Saundra, Dennis, Roger, Mary Beth, and many others ... a group of different personalities making the year fun as well as work. Doris Leeper at the engravers, Southern Photo Process Engraving Company, Atlanta; Mr. McLucas of The Record Press, St. Augustine, and Mr. Cawthon of Robinson ' s in Orlando, are to be thanked for their patience and aid in telling this story of the University of Florida. :V! I i i w 1 I V - ' ' 4%L ' ' 9 r 5 ? A iv


Suggestions in the University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) collection:

University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

1956

University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

1957

University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

1958

University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

1960

University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1

1961

University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1

1962

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.