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

 - Class of 1960

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 418 of the 1960 volume:

U ' !NmV;E R SI T Y F Ft I D A .. DENNIS F. KEEGAN Editor-in-Chief PAUL REICH Business Manager s . ; I960 UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA GAINESVILLE - FLORIDA CONTENTS CAMPUS Landmarks Mood Day Other Phases STUDENT LIFE Spring Summer Fall Winter 8 24 ACTIVITIES . . Student Government Publications Other Activities R. O. T. C. 108 FEATURES Beauties Hall of Fame Honoraries Man of the Year 132 FINE ARTS Bands Choral Groups Florida Players Lyceum Council SPORTS . . . Football Basketball Other Sports Intramurals ORGANIZATIONS Sororities Fraternities Professionals Honoraries UNIVERSITY . . Administration Directors Religious Centers Seniors 160 176 224 326 1960 Seminole Dedication Robert C. Beaty, Dean of Student Personnel THE Seminole staff and the entire student body take great pleasure in dedicating this fiftieth edition to Dean Robert C. Beaty. With thirty-five years of outstanding service to the University to his credit, Dean Beaty has becom e an inspiration to many. His great ability as an administrator; his understanding, judgment and vision; his cooperation and understanding of students and their problems, and his love for the University have made him worthy of many honors. Dean Beaty first made his appearance on the Florida staff in 1925, serving as Secretary of the Y.M.C.A. Three years later he became a Professor of Sociology, and in that same year, 1928, became Assistant Dean of Students. In 1939 he was chosen to serve as Dean of Students and held this position for ten years. 1949 saw him as Dean of Men and in 1956 he began his term as Dean of Student Personnel, the position that he holds today. Born in Ripley, Mississippi, Dean Beaty received his Bachelor ' s degree at Mississippi College and continued his education at Vanderbilt to receive his Master ' s degree. He also has graduate work at Columbia and the University of North Carolina to his credit. Aside from his University activities, Dean Beaty has made numerous contributions to the community and the state. An active member of Rotary International and Florida Blue Key. he also serves as Director of Rodeheaver Ranch in Palatka, Fla. As a representative of the University of Florida, Dean Beaty is a member or the National Association of Student Personnel Administrators where he served as Vice President in 1950, and the Southern Association of Deans of Men. Honoraries claim him for his service, the University claims him for his integrity, and we claim him for his friendship and understanding. oved his .- H- - ibutions to of Roto a Director riikDean of Student ity daim: 6 i Ui -m ' 5 ' i : . The Administration Building The University .1C The information booth, located on the East end of the campus, serves the campus visitor on his tour through the University. Famous throughout the state as the University ' s landmark is the century tower, dedicated in 1953. 10 r ' Till - ' ' I ,: - houses the student bank, classrooms, and many administrative offices important for the functioning of the University as a whole. ersitvA City Within A City Through the trees and over the rooftops, the Century Tower can be seen from any spot on the campus. A familiar sight to campus visitors is the statue of Dr. Murphree, past president of the University. mood . . . The mood is expectancy. The empty, waiting stadium is quiet under the spotlights, expecting tomorrow ' s cheering crowd. THE mood of the campus is captured in pictures in patterns of light and shadow. We experience it in fresh, light breezes, in long days of brightening sun and chilly dappled shade; in the gaiety of blue sky and the excitement of new expectations. Mood is the time of poems about love and C 32 essays, of long walks in the country and learning plant phyla for biology, of star gazing and Astron- omy, of new trees and new tests. The mood of the campus in spring, or in fall, is one compounded of new events and the ever-present tensions of study, set in a background of the tones of the seasons. Standing serene in the afternoon sun, the library gives no indication of the hushed activity that is going on inside. Flint Hall stands in the light at the end of a shady pathway across the Plaza of the Americas Saturday afternoon in the spring sets the perfect mood for leisure. 13 A broken water sprinkler in front of Leigh High shoots high into the sky, providing amusement for passing students. The golf course behind Broward Hall provides a constant source of enjoyment for these co-eds. Nighttime activity on the golf course is famous for starlight rendezvous. - ' day . . . The men ' s dorm, North Hall, appears quiet and complacent with its background of billowy clouds. Inside, however, there is a never-ending stream of action. The water sprinklers, enemy of passing students all over campus, are in full dis play in front of the beautiful Dan McCarty Hall. FROM the sunrise to the sunset students all over campus are caught in the web of daily activity. Many greet the morning sun while en-route to those dreaded seven-forty classes. Others see it set for the night while returning from their late four-forty classes. During the daytime, activity shifts from the dormitories to the classroom. At every hour on the half hour the campus is alive with the changing of classes, only to be transformed into restful quiet- ness when the change has been completed. It ' s a time for daydreaming, a time for knowledge and, after the rigors of classes, a time for play. Most of all it ' s the time for happiness. The lights of Broward Hall glow on the vacant fields surrounding the girls dormitories. The new girls dormitory, Rawlings Hall, reflects an atmosphere of quietness and serenity in the settling night. ni: IE can ' ' " : ' . 16 night . . . THE campus is quiet during the night, but within the halls of the various buildings the scene of action still exists. Nighttime finds many students in well-lighted classrooms. The library glows in the night with students preparing last-minute reports. The light of the sun goes out only to be replaced by the millions of bulbs lighting up our campus. Muht, a time for study and a time for re- laxation. The weekends find the lights in the dormitories and buildings at a dim flicker. Taking their place are the lights of frater- nity houses and weekend rendezvous for misty-eyed couples. Mallory ' s stairwell tower gleams in the night. 17 A contrast of shades and the vertical and horizontal lines of the Health Center give it a fascinating view. The circular and vertical lines of the Student Service Center give it that far-away look in a quiet atmosphere. abstract . . . ONE sees the campus in many different perspectives. Some are created by the photographer, others by architecture and nature. All together they make the campus a series of shadows, light and dark. Structures lend a strange enchant- ment to the campus visitor. Many are not aware of the abstract beauty of the campus; others find it a constant source of excitement. The circles, vertical and horizontal lines and intricate designs combine in a myriad of architectural beauty to delight the eye and enchant the imagination. The illusion of smallness is created by the photog- rapher as a small boy walks toward the century tower. 18 IT The law building with its ivy-covered entrances serves as a second home to students of the profession. Sledd Hall, one of the first dormitories on the campus, still holds its dignity and now serves the purpose of housing upperclassmen. The Florida Union, home of Student Government and Publications offices, will soon be replaced by a more modern structure. old - new . . . THE University has grown to meet the demands of modern times. Many of the older buildings have been replaced and will continue to be replaced by more modern structures. The as- similation of the various styles of architecture shown on the campus have shown the growth of the University in the past years. The tall buildings of Gothic design are giving way to the new long, flat look of the more modern buildings housing better facilities for the stu- dents and the faculty. In keeping abreast with the times the architects have given us a lasting record of the growth of the University. The steeple atop the University Auditorium gives the student a hint as to the age of the well-known building. 20 kH The J. Hillis Miller Health Center serves as a training ground for Nursing and Medical students and contains the best equipment for the care of its patients. The new Physics building, located in the center of the campus, contains many class rooms and a large auditorium for lectures. Always a welcome sight to the new students are the many beautiful dormitories surrounding the campus. An aerial viev of the home of the College of Agriculture, Dan McCarty Hall. The baby of the campus buildings is the J. Hillis Miller Health Center, providing modern facilities for students in Medicine, Pharmacy and Nursing, and serving the community as a whole. 22 aerial . . . I I-N high above the earth the University is still easily spotted for its beauty. The symbolic structures of campus growth seem to spring from the earth as if by magic. Steepled buildings and the century tower stretch to the sky, forever growing in size and in importance. Framed against a background of palms, pines and winding roads, the campus takes on a mystic beauty from the air. All seems quiet and serene, while on its floor activity never ceases. Void of the elements of weather and time, it holds its dignity, importance and honor. A myriad of circles and rectangles make up the University ' s sewerage treatment plant. One of the most colorful structures on the campus, people often mistake it for the swimming pool area. 23 . ' s. .. . . - ' VI Variety Spices Spring Semester SPRING semester ... a new beginning . . . when spring fever fights new resolutions. Wehner Von Braun spoke on the need for more education and students circulated petitions protesting the state legislature ' s " Book Burning " bill. Sam Donahue ' s band and the Four Lads entertained at Spring Frolics and Sue Rob- erts was crowned Miss University of Florida. Max Lerner gave the keynote address for Religion in Life Week and its director criticized student religious centers for their lack of " aggressive planning. " Fraternities and sororities had their weekends and galavanted to Daytona for the sun; the Seminoles presented their F.S.U. Circus and donated the receipts to charity. Reorganized political parties fought out student gov- ernment elections and the Banner Party covered Campus Party ' s advantage in the Executive Council with four out of five top positions. Our resolutions conquered and the grades went up, or spring fever won and they went down. It rained . . . and poured . . . the sun shone occasionally . . . then all the time. We worked hard . . . played with dedication . . . and accumulated memories to tide us over summer vacation. II Sti Re h I K Id ,;, ' 1 P - 26 Rabbi Irving Lehrman, Rabbi of Temple Emanuel of Miami Beach, discusses faith with a group of students during a mid-week seminar. The Honorable Brooks Hays, recent congressman from Ar- kansas, speaks on Religion in Life at University Convocation. Students Consider Religion in Life During Week-Long Program RELIGION in Life Week, a per iod set aside for special emphasis on the relation of faith to var- ious aspects of our culture, was held at the beginning of second semester. An annual event sponsored by the Student Religious Association, Religion in Life Week brought many outstanding leaders and laymen to the campus from all over the country. Students were given the opportunity of exploring the application of man ' s deepest convictions to the decisions of life through various lectures and panel discussions. The week began with special services and evening programs at the various churches and religious centers of the campus community and was high- lighted by the keynote address. " What Can One Believe? " , given by Max Lerner, professor of American Civilization at Brandeis University. Classroom and dorm discussions gave students a chance to participate. The week drew to a close with the Honorable Brooks Hays, President of the Southern Baptist Convention, as speaker for the University Convocation. Mrs. Austin Kimball discusses Religion in the Home with members of Delta Gamma sorority. 27 Peggy sews while Norman studies in their new Corry Village Apartment. Norman Allen helps his wife Peggy with the housework. Married Students Another thing to do, but it ' s easier when you do it together. WILLIAM Corry Village, newest constructed apart- ment units for married students, opened in March on the West campus. Named for a past president of the University of Florida Student Body who was killed in World War II, it contains 272 units of one and two bedrooms, and eight three bedroom units for students with larger families. Arranged in a group of eight apartments open- ing onto a common breezeway, Corry Village is more attractive and convenient than the older Flavets. The color variations in each apartment are designed to have the cool colors on the south side and the warmer colors on the north side of the building. Each apartment is completely furnished and includes an apartment size gas range, electric re- frigerator, sink and drainage board with metal covers above, and work table and shelves below. Base heat is provided by a wall hung gas heater with a blower fan. Such features as walk-in closets, and tile baths and showers make these apartments attractive and convenient for married students. 28 William Corn- Village, named for a former president of the University Student Body, is the newest housing on campus for married students. idencEnjoy Attractive New Corry Village Peggy and Norman cooperate in moving into their new apartment. Peggy admires her freezer, one of many new conveniences. uraiisd ai . . .- ...- - , ' enlki - -- - ' ' " ; This quicksand exhibit attracts a lot of atten tion at the annual Engineer ' s Fair. Spectators find the rock crusher an interesting display. The Co-Chairmen of the Fair can take much deserved credit for its success. A miniature rocket simulates an actual missile launching. Talking Robot Plays Host at Engineer ' s Fair THE fourteenth annual Engineer ' s Fair opened to the public on March 6, featuring exhibits by students and commercial firms. Since the Fair was inaugurated in 1934 to commemorate the fiftieth anniversary of the founding of the American So- ciety of Electrical Engineers it has grown to be one of the largest student sponsored events in the South. It is sponsored by the Benton Engineering Council. Otto, the friendly talking robot, was the host and star exhibit at the fair. Other displays in- cluded an actual rocket launching in miniature and a homemade car powered by a 78 horsepower outboard motor that ran 130 miles per hour. As part of the Fair, F lorida ' s atomic reactor was seen by the public for the first time. til PANHELLENIC Sing presents the sororities at their best. The girls, dressed appropriately for the theme and mood of their presentations, sing to make a young heart gay and the old heart re- member. There are two divisions in the compe- tition, Sentimental and Novelty. The songs range from gay ballads to the sweet songs of love and longing. It ' s a perfect spring-time evening ' s en- tertainment. The A E Phi ' s presentation of " Songs from Hans Christian Andersen " won them a first place in the Novelty division of Panhellenic Sing. Jean Haeseker presents the winners " Bauman and Margo Reitz, A E Phi and . trophies to Dottie ri Delt songleaders. " Love Through a Spring Storm " placed the Tri Delts first in the Sentimental division for the fourth consecutive year. 31 THE cheerleaders have a big re- sponsibility for maintaining school spirit and they are carefully chosen. Two weeks of practice with last year ' s cheerleaders pre- cedes the tryouts. The past cap- tain of the cheerleaders and var- ious student leaders and faculty members make the selections on the basis of poise, personal ap- pearance, and cheering ability. ' rk ttl intensive practice prepared these juris for the cheerleaiiing tr uiit;- Cheerleading Tryouts and Military Ball The newly chosen cheerleaders line up for a victory picture. Left to right: Norma Sarra, Betty Collum, Barbara Smith, Londra Hays, Barbara Mackin, Flo Ann Milton, Jerry Yachabach, Stew Parsons, Bob Moxley, Tom Belling, Roddy Anderson, and Fred Bisset. 32 Finalists in the Military Ball queen competition line up with their escorts and President and Mrs. Reitz to lead the Grand March. Enliven the Spring Season Queen candidates line up to show their pretty smiles and legs to the judges. Rosemarie Meek , last year ' s queen, crowns Dot Larson, the new Queen of the Military Ball. Finalists Betty Easter, Nancy Wakefield, Barbara Hartwick, Laura Riddle and Dot Larson smile over their new trophies. Spring Semester Brings Ag Fair Agricultural Fair spectators enjoy an " egg factory " display. THE seventeenth annual Agricultural Fair was held this year on March 20 and 21. It stressed the scientific, edu- cational and commercial aspects of agriculture in Florida. The Fair featured exhibits by student organizations, de- partments in the College of Agriculture and prominent agricultural firms. Alpha Zeta, honorary agriculture fraternity, presented a plaque for the outstanding exhibit and a trophy for the best demonstration. The displays were judged on the basis of originality, workmanship and thought content. Among the exhibits presented were the Animal Husbandry and Nutrition Department ' s " From Germ Cells to Living Young, " the Block and Bridle Club ' s display built around the theme of the advancement and development of meat and meat by-products in the past thirty years, and a Fruit Crops Department display on job opportunities in the field of citrus. OILWELLSTHAI One of the highlights of the spring semester is the Lecture Series. The series presents outstanding speakers to University audiences. Guest lecturers this year included the famous American poet Robert Frost and Charles Wil- son, former Secretary of Defense. These Speech Depart- ment sponsored events are attended by capacity audiences and are greatly enjoyed and appreciated. The Agricultural Fair features displays that illustrate all phases of the agricultural program. PRODUCES THIS MUCH MILK THROUGH THIS LIVING FRCTDRY A member of the Dairy Science Club demonstrates how to milk a cow in one of the Fair exhibits. a ecture Series to Campus Robert Frost reads one of his poems as part of his presentation as a guest speaker at the University. Former Secretary of Defense Charles Wilson speaks to a University of Florida audience. Vice President of the I imn ity. Harry Philpott, delivers an address in the University Auditorium. The Florida Gator Band presents a spring concert in the PJaza of the Americas. 35 Parties, Parleys, Poop Fill Election Scene ELECTION campaigns are busy, exciting times on the campus. This year the Banner Party formed with Joe Ripley as its can- didate for president of the student body and the Campus Party formed behind Blair Culpepper. The party chairmen led their members through weeks of meetings, plan- ning platforms and the distribut-on of cam- paign literature. Discussions last far into the night and, in spite of all the careful thought, the outcome is anybody ' s guess. Bill Norris, Chairman of the Campus Party. Buz Allen, candidate for Clerk of the Honor Court, plans campaign strategy with Campus Party members. Ron Cacciatore, Chairman of the Banner Party. PLEASE PARK BIKES IN RACKS fat la tail Campus Party delegates meet to decide last-minute issues before the election. 36 No tree on the campus escapes the attention of poop distributors during an election campaign. Three Campus Party members post a campaign poster for Buz Allen. A new Banner Party campaign decision came out of this meeting. THE appearance of the campus is strangely altered during an election campaign. Sign boards mushroom in front of every building and are covered with posters. Every tree, bush and post is masked under a layer of smiling faces. And the people are talking, making predictions, and arguing the merits of the office contenders. People talk, candidates smile and the leaders plan. Out of all these aspects comes the essence of a changed atmosphere, tension and excitement. A lot of work goes into a campaign, not the least of it is passing out poop sheets in the dorms. Ron Cacciatore laments the results of goon pooping. Carol Allen walks in poop plastered Plaza. Joe Ripley and Blair Culpepper, candidates for presi- dent of the Student Body, talk over campaign plans. Candidates Speak at Debate A QUIET audience waited to hear Joe Ripley and Blair Culpepper speak at the campus debate. Many interested spectators gathered as the two candidates presented their party platforms and dis- cussed the merits of their resolutions to campaign issues. Each candidate promised a fair and representative government for the coming year and was met with warm acclaim from his supporters. The two contestants shake hands over mutual good wishes. lean Opposing party members wait to speak on their party platforms at the debate presented to the campus Students wait to vote for their candidates. Joe Ripley Wins FHh campaigns are over. All that remains are the tense waiting and the well-wishes of supporters. Polls stay open all day to facilitate a large student vote. Volun- teers collect party check-off slips. The candidates wait and hope. Students gather to speculate on the returns. In the evening the returns are tallied and announced. Joe Ripley is the newly elected president of the Student Body. He delivers his victory speech from the crowded Florida Lnion building and there are congratu- lations all around. It ' s all over and we relax again. Don Allen brings in the long awaited election returns. Joe Ripley expresses his grati- tude in his victory speech. Campus Party members hand in their check-off slips to a volunteer election worker. 39 II II .1 TT HI i in Hundreds of students thronged the sidewalks and waited to cross streets at every light change The Elbow Room and similar places become rendezvous for reunion and rejoicing during the Easter vacation. Lauderdale for Easter and the Sigma Chi Derby, Annual Fun Filled Events TWO events in the campus year are as sure to reappear as grades. The Sigma Chi Derby and the annual migration to Fort Lauderdale during the Easter vacation are sure bets for fun on a mass scale. In the Derby, sororities compete for trophies in events such as an obstacle race, egg swatting contest and a search through flour for an elusive button. This year the Delta Gamma ' s were victorious. They compiled the largest number of points with trophies in several contests and won the over-all trophy. Height is a decided advantage in this game; it might keep you from getting an egg squashed on your head. You ' re likely to find your friends anywhere in Fort Lau- derdale during Easter. Students congregate there from all over the United States. Thousands invade the town every year. They throng the stores, the restaurants, the beaches and the sidewalks and can be found sleeping in parked cars and on public benches. Dress is strictly informal, spirits are high and parties go round the clock during this holiday from the books. Margaret Sadler gently catches the egg with a careful hand. J -. Button, button, who found the button? ' The Sig ' s search for the perfect figure ended with Carolyn Crownauer ' s perfect fit in the cutout. Who said that girls can ' t throw? This poor Sigma Chi nearly drowned. Queen contestants line up before the judges in tiic event that attracts the most attention in the Sigma Chi Derby. The New Gator Gras GATOR Gras was a new thing on the campus this year. The name covers a variety of spring activities. The week of programs in- cluded the Interfraternity Sing, at which the Pikes won the first-place trophy, and the FSU circus, whose performance approached professional skill and attracted an audience drawn from the campus, the city of Gaines- ville and surrounding areas. Judges for the Gator Gras Queen chose Lucienne Pirenian as the queen and placed Laura Riddle and Sue Roberts in her court. The Oxfords, a campus singing group that will soon cut their own record, entertains at Gator Gras festivities. The grace and precision of this acrobatic act held the audience ' s approving attention, 42 FSU ' s jaunty circus performance featured this group of pyramiding bicycle riders. The Phi Gam ' s sang themselves to a second place trophy in the annual Interfraternity Sing with their presentation of Songs of the Sea. Trampoline act helped keep things jumping during Gator Gras. Gator Gras MC Cliff Arquette entertains a laughing audience. Gator Gras queen, Lucienne Pirenian. poses with her court, Sue Roberts and Laura Riddle. The idea of exchange dinners during Greek Week brings the fraternities into closer contact with each other. Various Activities DURING the latter part of the Spring semester many activities fill the student ' s calendar. Each Spring the Interfraternity Council and the Pan- hellenic Council sponsor Greek Week, designed to help the various fraternities and sororities on campus iron out problems of similar nature. This is done through a process of exchange suppers and discussions. The International Student Organizations sponsors most of its activities during this lime of the year with unusual foreign suppers and talent shows. No matter what interest the student has he is sure to find the Spring a most entertaining time of year. Coach Cherry, Head of the Intramural Department, lectures to a group of interested men on the rules of coaching. Various types of entertainment are supplied by the members of the I.S.O. in their frequent talent shows. Colorful costumes and light-hearted spirits fill the stage during an I.S.O. production. ' I .. lv itidSupply Spring Entertainment Swim Fin members dressed in Mardi Gras style anxiously await their turn to perform in the water show. Bill Ade is one of many students trying out for selection as a Blue Key Speaker. Aqua Gator clowns frolic on the diving board during the Mardi Gras Swim Show. THE Blue Key Speakers make their debut each Spring. The pro- gram, set up by the Florida Blue Key, consists of a series of in- formative lectures given throughout the state in various high schools and civic organizations. The idea behind the program is to help the citizens of the state become more familiar with the functions of the University. Students also look forward to the presentation of the Spring water show by the Swim Fins and Aqua Gators. With Mardi Gras as their theme, these organizations showed their abilities in precision swimming to the great delight of student and faculty members. Blue Key Speakers Bill Ade and Jo Leps pack the trunk of Bill ' s car before leaving on a three-day tour in Miami. 45 I Part of the fun at the Broward Hall Carnival is vying for prizes in a penny pitching contest. School Programs Spark Campus Life ONCE a year the Women ' s Residence Halls hold an Open House. On this one Sunday afternoon girls may invite their dates to their rooms. The halls are decorated and shined spic and span for the occasion. Beds are made for the first time in weeks and the dust flies from long-ignored corners. The rooms never had it so good. In connection with Open House, Inter-hall Carnival is presented to raise money for dorm activities. Residents of the halls contribute ideas and time to the success of the project, and it never fails to be a source of fun for those who attend. What do you suppose the prize for this is? A leg? Broward Resident Counselor, Cookie Bo- nati, watches a once-a-year phenomenon. 46 Broward residents and their guests gather for some chit-chat in unusual surroundings. ' (IMMCATONS Journalism and Communications students gather in the Florida Union Auditorium to hear one of seyeral speeches given during the Week ' s program. THE University of Florida School of Journalism and Communications celebrated its tenth anniver- sary during Journalism-Broadcast Week, April 27-31. During the week one day was allotted to emphasize on one of a number of communications fields, including public relations, journalism and advertising. The program brought such distin- guished speakers to the campus as John F. Day, director of news for CBS television, and Matthew J. Culligan, executive vice president of NBC radio. Alpha Epsilon Rho, professional Radio and Television fraternity, sponsored a luncheon in the Student Service Center that was one highlight of the week ' s activities. Part of the program included the dedication of a microwave link from the Uni- versity ' s educational station WUFT to the Jack- sonville educational TV station WJCT. Ill A banquet in the Hub ' s Blue Room is part of Journalism-Broadcast Week activities. Senator Humphreys pauses to talk with two students during a reception given in his honor. Senator Humphreys ' address is a point of interest to Journalism and Communications students. 47 v I , All attention is focused on the Four Lads as they highlight the Spring Frolics dance. Spring Frolics Brought the Four Lads to the Campus SPRING Frolics concluded the annual Greek Week program featuring Sam Donahue ' s band and the Four Lads. The annual I. F. C. sponsored event brought hundreds of couples to the Florida Gym to dance to the dreamy music and listen to the famed quartet entertain. During the dance the five finalists in the Miss University of Florida contest presented their talent entries to the assembled merrymakers. At the conclusion of the dance the search for the ugliest man on campus terminated with the crown- ing of King Ugly and Sue Roberts was crowned Miss University of Florida. Rows of cocktail glasses create a mood of Frolics. Alpha Tau Omega ' s president Dave Scales accepts the Dan McCarty Trophy for Service. StUoi 48 Miss University of Florida, Sue Roberts, presents her dramatic reading. Karolyn Bagg presents the dance that won her a place on the Miss University of Florida court. Nancy Wakefield ' s presentation of a dramatic reading placed her Barbara Hartwick sings her way into a place on the Court. with the finalists in the Miss University of Florida contest. Sue Roberts poses with her court, Karolyn Bagg, Nancy Wakefield, Barbara Hartwick and Louise Johnson, to display beauty that won the judges ' hearts. Norma Sarra and Roger DesRosiers speak to irate students at the Anti-Book Burning rally. Betas Pete Sealey, Hammer Ward, Dick Owen and Ted Hodges indulge in some pre-finals fun. The End is Near, but the THE surest indications of the semester ' s end are not seen, though, in activities planned by organizations and the administration. The steady plugging and the mad rush continue, but the pre-final jitters affect everyone and lead to some strange activities. Spring has its own influence, and scenes like the water fight pictured below are repeated all around the campus. This kind of frolicking is a temporary thing, though, and finals will soon force a return to the books. These students represent a few of the thousands who signed Anti-Book Burning petitions that were sent in protest to the state legislature. Campus police bravely confront a group of panty raid-bound men. 50 Pace Never Slows THE end of a semester brings new activities to the campus. Presentations by the Men ' s Chorus and the University Symphony Orchestra and Ly- ceum Council are scheduled for the entertainment of the student body. University President J. Wayne Reitz joined a band production in a solo number and brought the house down. This semester ' s extra curricular activities included a wave of protest among students against the book burning bill in the state legislature, which led to a rally in the Plaza of the Americas and the circulating of hundreds of petitions. Dr. Reitz displays his talent in a Plaza band concert. The Men ' s Choru- performs for an audience in the University Auditorium. Werner Von Braun. Head of the Army missiles program, speaks to the student body on the need for better education in American schools. The University Symphony Orchestra presents Brahm ' s Requiem in a University Auditorium concert. 51 Hyatt Brown, outgoing Honor Court Chancellor, swears in Sid Beaver, the new Chancellor, at the annual Student Government Banquet. Ma e Love receives a lovinu buss from his wife after being awarded the Outstanding Student Government Plaque. Guest speaker at the Student Government Banquet, Earl Faircloth, gives words of praise to the members of the University ' s Student Government. Jim Cconey, representing Sigma Nu Fraternity, and Gary Martin, representing Phi Kappa Tau, proudly pose with trophies won by their chapters in Intramural competition. 52 AFTER a semester of " goofing off " , partying and some study, students find semester exams right around the corner. For many it is too late to start cramming, others start to burn the midnight oil before exams catch them completely unaware. The end of the semester is probably one of the busiest tirres of the school year. While trying to catch up in studies, students are attending some of the numerous banquets held to install new officers. Tension mounts with the passing of each day and the hive of activity puts an even greater strain on the student. When it ' s all over they can sit back for the well-deserved rest, but for the time being it ' s all in the game. Beards are the rage on campus during the exam period, and Dave Markham is right in style, beard, coftee, no-doze and all. The Last Few Weeks of the Semester are Crammed With Activity Getting notes in order for effective studying is important. Norman Allen is busy in the process. John Moyle is one of many who finds the library a life saver during exams. Here he checks out books for a long evening of cramming. 53 After a few short days of vacation, Joan Coleman returns to the campus for summer school work and recreation. Summer School... EXAMS are over, grades have been posted. Many students leave the University, some for only the summer months, others for good. A few days of vacation for a few . . . and then, Summer School begins. Once again the campus is alive with students and faculty members. Some come to get those extra credits for graduation, others to get some of the required courses out of the way. The casual atmosphere makes learning a great deal more enjoyable. Bermuda shorts, casual living and a few courses on the side make Summer School what it is. Students are aware of the friendliness and high spirits that are synon- ymous with student life during the eight weeks of summer school classes. Summer showers often catch students with their umbrellas down, hut these three co-eds don ' t seem to mind the refreshing drops. There ' s no telling what students will do to cool off during the sweltering summer months. Bermuda-clad Hal Kendrick, one of the summer school orientation group leaders, helps a new co-ed with some first day problems. 54 Condensed Semester Ik ad - ' STUDENTS in Summer School find Student Government, Lyceum Council and Camp Wauburg as enjoyable as ever. Although the number of students registered in Summer School may be smaller than that of a regular semester, Student Government operates as efficiently as ever. Gator- land. Ted ' s and Camp Wauburg are still the most fre- quented off-campus hideaways and provide unlimited sorts of entertainment after a weary day of classes. hile fighting the summer heat and dashing through the sporadic summer showers, the students find summer life on campus relaxing, satisfying and entertaining. Stem-looking Student Government officers Harold McCart, Emmett Anderson and Ralph Carey preside over the first meeting of the Summer School Executive Council. Members of the Summer Honor Court are: (1st row i Steve Plager, Jud Clements, Dick Owen, Dick King, Jack Pendray; (2nd row) Hank Merrill, Frank Paginini. Jim Hill, Jim Kimboro, Jim Larche and Jim Katsikas. A few members of the Executive Council take time out for a smile between their important business transactions. The Honor Court was capably led by Summer School Chancellor, Taz LaRue, and Clerk, Dave Hudson. Sun worshippers make good use of the University pool Faculty members also take part in Summer School activities. Professor Mueller congratulates Professor Cooke on his victory in the faculty tennis tournament. For an evening of entertainment students attend a choral production of Down in the Valley at Norman Hall. With Varied : Camp Wauburg is a favorite weekend rendezvous for study and relaxation. The Summer School Lyceum Council brought Will Sandy to the campus to star in The Four Poster. Enter tainment SUMMER Frolics is one of the biggest weekends during the summer session. Co-eds pull out their prettiest formats and dance the night away with their favorite guys. Music and entertainment are provided and the highlight of the evening is the presentation of the Summer Frolics Queen and her court. Lucienne Pirenian reigned over the Frolics festivities with court members Carol Hare and Harriet Thompson. Frolics couples take time out from dancing to listen to the orchestra. Frolics Queen Lucienne Pirenian smiles prettily as John Edmondson, court members Harriet Thompson and Carol Hare, and Art Chalker look on. 57 A new sidewalk is built along part of Stadium Road in connection with the enlarging of the track field. September Brings THE appearance and spirit of the campus remains much the same through the years, but changes do come. New buildings go up from time to time, old ones are repainted; roads are occasionally refinished and new paths are worn in the grass between buildings; bulletin boards display new posters announcing events and candidates for office during elections; the mood of the campus changes with the seasons and with events. Most campus changes are evident when the fall semester begins. New faces are to be seen in the classrooms and at parties and in the dorms. M Tony Sant g and another Sigma Chi work at repainting the columns at the front of their house. 58 Two Plants and Grounds men trim the hedges in front of the Hub. Freshman Jan Schminky and her mother registering at Broward Hall. |iLuiicr claims the attention of two SPE ' s in preparation for fall rush. 112$ nb arc ion .I ' M rtl Campus Changes FRATERNITY houses sport new coats of paint and newly trimmed lawns. C-l classes use new syllabi and 52 classes read new paperback masterpieces. New per- sonalities take the fore in campus issues and activities. Old controversies are discussed and new ones argued. These changes are mostly in composition, the form remains i-entially the same, thmigh new students are here to contend with the issues. Newly arrived freshmen unload their gear in front of Tolbert Hall. Orientation Groups meet in the gym during their week-long program. Freshmen hear Dr. Philpott, Vice President of the University, speak as part of their orientation program Seminole Camera Follows Orientation A new freshman ' s first week at the University is devoted to an orientation program designed to acquaint entering students with the facilities and policies of the University. Our camera followed Ann Rothenberg and Danny O ' Connell through part of their orientation. During their week of orientation, they became acquainted with the campus. They saw the class- rooms and toured the Florida Union, heard faculty members and student leaders speak, learned the activities they could participate in, and went through the frightful experience of their first registration. The week also gave them a chance to make new friends and get settled down to dormitory life. Entering freshmen Ann Rothenberg and Danny O ' Con- nell talk over their orientation experiences in the gym. Ann and Danny open their bank ac- counts in the University Student Bank. !o dk I Mich iiid row :ind lime A librarian shows Danny and Ann how to use the card catalog. 60 No freshman ' s first wt ' fk at the University is complete without visiting Albert. From Albert ' ? pen. Ann and Danny wandered over to read the dedication plaque on the Century Tower. ORIENTATION Week is a busy one, though only an indication of the hectic schedule most students find them- selves involved in after classes start. In spite of having to walk the campus from end to end and inspect, under the watchful t- c of their orientation leader, every building and room, in spite of lectures, talks, and speeches, most find time for fun that first week. But before it ' s over, there is nothing: so precious to the freshman as a place to sit down and take off his shoes and rub his aching feet. As part of their Florida Union Tour, Ann and Danny listen to Bob Alligood, Student Body Vice President, talk about the student government. Danny and Ann take the Honor Court pledge. Tired out, Ann and Danny take a break from the orientation tours. 61 Back to School With Mary Giuff rida STARTING the fall semester is much easier for an upper classman than it is for a freshman. The upper classman has the advantages of returning to a familiar campus, a familiar routine, and to old and good friends. Registration does not present to the upper class- man the same problems faced by the freshman. If you ' ve been through the process once, it ' s much easier to finish in a reasonable time and the upper classman does not have to endure the small, panicky feeling that most freshmen experience because they are rarely sure what to do next in the " battle of the IBM cards. " Junior Mary Giuffrida unpacks her car after arriving back at school for the fall semester. I Mary gets a " welcome back " from her sorority sisters. 62 Mary and her roommate, Flo Ann Milton, tell each other about their summer experiences as Mary unpacks. The gang ' s back together again as they enjoy their first meal of the semester together. Relaxing, Mary takes time out to listen to some of her favorite records. THE best part of returning to the campus after the summer recess is seeing your friends again. Getting resettled in a campus resi- dence is fun when there are friends to greet you when you arrive and to help with the moving in. The first really important thing that gets done at the beginning of the September semester is the catching up on the newest hap- penings in your friends ' lives. Gossip is the order of the day until the subject is exhausted and conversation turns to classes and professors. Most upper classmen find it ' s lots of fun to return to the campus and start a new semester. A new semester means new dates; Mary makes her plans for the weekend over the phone. Mary combs her hair in preparation for her first date of the semester. 63 Majorette Mary Guiffrida talks with her sorority sisters, cheer- leaders Flo Ann Milton and Eugenia Green, during a halftime break. MARY must tackle two big assignments during the semester. She is a majorette with the Fighting Gator Band and she must also keep up with her studying. Each activity demands a great amount of time. Being a majorette requires several hours of practice every week during the football season, and, of course, study- ing is her major occupation during the semester. Sometimes it ' s hard to keep your mind on studying; Mary daydreams over her book. 64 . Mary and the other majorettes practice their high- stepping routine for a football game halftime show. Mary stretches out comfortably to finish an assignment for tomorrow ' s class. Fall Semester Activities Begin With Rush FRATERNITIES and sororities rush for new pledges at the first of each semester. It ' s a hectic time for everyone concerned. Fraternity and sorority members are busy preparing for the rush parties for days before they start and rushees spend anxious days waiting for parties and, finally, for pledge bids to come. Sorority rush is very different from fraternity rush. Fraternity men visit their rushees in the dorms to set up rush dates, while sorority members are not even allowed in the girl? ' dorms during rush, but issue party invitations through Panhellenic. Rushees pick up their invitations in the Florida Union. Fraternity bids are given personally and sororities issue their bids on cards which the rushees receive at the Dean of Women ' s office. Though the rushing methods differ, fraternity and sorori- ty members and rushees alike suffer agonies of suspense before rush is over. Rushee Mike Crews discusses the fraternity rush system with Betas Dave Markham and Bill Crickenberger. The A E Pi ' s welcome their new pledges in front of Hume Hall. 65 THE freshman class initiated a new tradition this year, the Freshman Forum. The final one was held on an October Tuesday night in the Univer- sity Auditorium. Dr. Sam Proctor, University of Florida His- torian, related tales of the " early days " on the Gator campus. Assistant Dean of Men, Frank Adams, spoke to the freshmen about the funda- mental reasons for student participation in extra- curricular activities. The Forum ' s master of ceremonies, Cliff Ar- quette, introduced the candidates for freshman class officers. A student certifies his credentials for voting in the fall elections. New Frosh Forum, Dollars Drive Begin Harold McCart, winning Campus Party candidate for Secre- tary-Treasurer of the Student Body, smiles after his victory. 66 Cliff Arquette entertains at the Freshman Forum. -10,000 -7500 " S.OOo Bob Alligood, Dollars for Scholars Drive chairman, looks on while Governor Collins signs his permission for the University to conduct the 9 for 1 program. Barry Coleman paints a new high on the Dollars for Scholars fund thermometer. THE 9 for 1 Dollars for Scholars drive was held on the campus this year to raise money for the student loan fund. Under this program the federal government adds nine dollars to every one raised by the school. Our goal was ninety thousand dollars, of which the alumni pledged seventy thousand. The remaining twenty thousand dollars was raised by the students. Volunteers collected donations in the dorms and houses and on the streets during a week-long campaign. Women ' s residences let their occupants stay out an hour after the usual closing time and collected a penny for every minute after eleven o ' clock that the girls stayed out to raise more money. Other special projects contributed to the fund and raised the thermometer level day by day until the goal was reached. Peabody corridors are crowded by students during a class break. 67 Homecoming Contest is Held at Cypress Gardens JUDGING for this year ' s Homecoming Sweetheart was held at Cypress Gardens in Winter Haven. The entries were judged over the weekend of October 4 and 5 on the basis of appearance in bathing suits, sheath dresses, evening gowns and on personality. Following the weekend judging, three finalists, Ann Ferrin of Eustis, sponsored by Alpha Gamma Rho, Nancy Wakefield, of Winter Haven, sponsored by Sigma Nu, and Karen Alfonso of Tampa, sponsored by Beta Theta Pi, were announced. The Sweetheart, Karen Alfonso, was not announced until the day before the Homecoming weekend began. During the two weekends between the announcing of the finalists and the naming of the Sweetheart, the girls made two state-wide tours for public appearances and television to publicize the Homecoming activities. 1 Karen Alfonso receives her Homecoming Sweetheart crown from Nancy Purvis, Miss Florida of 1959. The three contest finalists, Karen Alfonso, Ann Ferrin and Nancy Wakefield pose with surfboards at Cypress Gardens. 68 All of the Homecoming Sweetheart entries pose around Cypress Gardens ' Florida-shaped pool. Homecoming Parade chairman Jack Cooperman calls a float into line using the sound truck P.A. system. FAVI RN Students crowd a dozen deep on the sidewalks and on buildings to see the parade. WEEKS of planning and work go into preparations for the Homecoming Parade. One hundred twenty units were entered, most of them from campus organizations. Every float required days to construct and decorate. Hun- dreds of signs had to be painted and put up and units had to be assigned places in the parade. The parade attracted thousands of spectators to University Avenue. They started gathering long before it was due to start and stayed to enjoy a line-up of floats that showed all the work that had been lavished on them. Doris Oglesby, Mrs. University of Florida, waves to the crowd from her car in the parade. The Sweetheart float carries Ann Ferrin, Nancy Wakefield and Karen Alfonso past the crowds. 70 Visiting and campus dignitaries view the parade from the reviewing stand. Homecoming Parade Draws Crowd from Campus, City and State fiENDERSDh PRESIDENT FLA. BLUE KEY Blue Key president Tom Henderson drives Senators Symington and Smathers in the parade. Richard Erwin, Campbell Thomas and Claude Pepper meet after the parade. 71 Winning Decorations, Floats ' Look What the Gators Drug In, " the Pike float, took first place in Orange League competition. HOMECOMING decorations and floats were bigger and better than ever this year. As usual, fraternity and sorority mem- bers spent many days and sleepless nights building their entries. The Pi Kappa Alpha ' s were proud win- ners of the Sweepstakes trophy with winning entries in house decorations and float competition for the Orange League. Phi Gamma Delta ' s beautiful Purple and White float wheeled its way to a first place award to the delight of many spectators. Theta Chi took first place in Blue League house decorations, with Delta Delta Delta winning first place in the sorority division. The lovely Kappa Delta float took first place honors in the sorority float division. In independent competition. Georgia Seagle won first place. Skit winners in the annual Gator Growl were the Pi I atrbda Phi ' s in first place, with Kappa Alpha and Alpha Delta Pi close behind. Theta Chi claimed the Blue League deco- rations trophy with their " Missile Base. " The Kappa Delta " Legend of the Cowardly Tiger " float took first place among sorority entries. 72 Added Homecoming Color First place in sorority house decorations went to the Tri Deltas for their " Tides Turned, Their Lux Run Out " display. The Pi Kappa Alpha " Circus " won first place in Orange League house decorations. Blue League trophy for the best float went to the Phi Gamma Delta ' s " Stairways to Happiness. 1 ' 73 GATOR Growl has been called the " Biggest All- Student Show in the World. " Presented annu- ally on the night preceding the Homecoming game, Growl is an extravaganza of music, skits, and jokes. This year the festivities attracted forty-five thou- sand people to Florida Field. Television reviewed the show for the north Florida area over channel five, the University ' s educational station. The coverage was arranged with the School of Journalism and Communica- tions. Gator Growl directors George Seller, Bill Norris, Bill Crickenberger, and Pete Sealey plan placement of the stages for Growl performance. Growl Billed " Biggest All-Student Show " University President Wayne Reitz and his guests watch a Growl skit. 74 Fireworks bring Growl to a blazing, crashing end. -- . . - ' IOW Pi Lambda Phi presents the winning skit to the Gator Growl audience. GRO I M.C. Dexter Douglas kept the pace of the show lively and p rovided continuity for the two-hour series of events. Entertainment included three fraternity and three sorority skits, music by the Gator Band, the Oxfords. Dick Smith ' s combo, and the Men ' s Glee Club, and the presentation of the 1959 Homecoming Queen and her court. First, second, and third places for skits went to Pi Lambda Phi, Kappa Alpha, and Alpha Delta Pi. The Pi Lam ' s presented a satire entitled " Captain David and Goliathe, or Don ' t Knock the Rock. " " Growth of the Gator. " the KA ' s entry was a change-of-pace note among the other skits. A D Pi offered the laugh-provoking " Alumni Capone Story. " ' Dexter Douglas, a former L " . of F. law student, acts as Growl master of ceremonies. " Growth of the Gator, " the Kappa Alpha ' s second place skit, claimed audience approval. The Tri Delts present song-and- dance skit, " Gator Patch, Florida. " 75 Featured Homecoming Sidelights Barbara Jean Spoto models at the Trianon buffet and fashion show. Earl Faircloth, former President of the U. of F. student body, performs the duties of Florida Blue Key banquet toastmaster. THE L.S.U.-Florida football game was the main, but not the only, event scheduled for the Homecoming weekend. More events occurred on ihe campus than would be possible for any one person to see. The Florida Blue Key banquet and smoker, the alumni breakfast, the Trianon buffet luncheon, the Swimcapades performance, the meetings, speeches, skits were just a few of the featured events. The campus was populated by parties, politicians, and parades of people walking to the events throughout the fun-filled weekend. Senator Stuart Symington of Missouri addresses the Blue Key banquet. 76 The Swim Fins and Aqua Gators present their Home- coming Swimcapades performance at the U. of F. Pool. I State Senator Spessard Holland speaks at the Alumni Breakfast. This year ' s John Marshall Bar Association skit was a parody on the Johns Committee investigations. Jimmy Dunn receives the Fergie Ferguson Award trophy from John Piombo and Dick Stratton during the Homecoming game halftime. 77 Mike Persoff, looking none too rested, gets up for a 7:40 class. Students Have Busy Days STUDENTS have varying schedules. Some have to get to 7:40 classes, others enjoy the luxury of late morning class meetings. Carrying an average load of credits, a student attends about eighteen hours of classes a week, usually three or four classes a day. In preparation, these classes require approximately twice the number of hours that the class meets each week. Trying to make an early class on time, Sidney Quinn rushes from her dorm. The student ' s average hours of class and preparation far exceeds the total of a working man ' s week. Yet, with this schedule, most manage to find time for some extra- curricular activity and for coffee dates and weekend parties. Co-eds enjoy a leisurely breakfast in Broward cafeteria. 78 !i . Ir- crowd the racks in front of Benton during classes. . Vetrta - - dot Some people are so lucky. Nan Whitebrook even has time to comb her hair before her first class a 10:40. Carol Ann Shea and Susan Engle have lunch in the crowded Hub. Dr. Downing lectures his political science class. Classes, Drill, Phys. Ed. Compound Schedules BETWEEN classes students stop to talk, or if there ' s time, go to the Hub for coffee and some un-academic talk. Late in the semester, when the tension and pressure of exams mount, many desert the pleasures of idle breaks for the library ' s quiet study atmosphere. Sometimes class schedules don ' t allow for any on-campus breaks, but when they can, students take advantage of extra time to enjoy the " other world, " the fun of forgetting their responsibilities for a few minutes. Bernie Martins and Pete Harrell spend an hour class break at the Huh. Larry Stewart picks out an apple during a ten-minute class break. 80 of Albert gets the idle attention of a group ot students waiting for their next class to begin. lul es A girU physical education class p d golf on the pitch and putt golf course. NON-ACADEMIC graduation requirements of the University claim student time. Men are required to take two years of ROTC drill and class work, and both men and women ir.ust complete the required number of semesters of physical education. These re- quirements further divide the student ' s already segmented attention. Jeff Ornstein coaxes a mirror- finish onto his shoes for drill. After a hard day of classes a silhouetted couple walks through the Thirteenth Street tunnel. 81 Midge Custer and Don Tazzalino " swing " at the Florida Union-sponsored street dance. Couples crowd the Union Drive for the street dance. Dates and Coffee Offer Study Breaks Pat Wilson, Bob Weinfurtner, William Murphy and Diane Sabin share coffee break time at the Co-ed Club. 82 A late dorm " bull session " holds the attention of Rita Kamm. Shari Richman. Sue Sager and Irma Warner. But Studies Last All Night SLEEP is necessary for good health, but students sometimes try to ignore this fact by functioning for days on a sleepless routine. A friendly chat turns into an all-night discussion or pressing exams demand extra study time, turning the eight hours reserved for sleep into an extension of the busy days. hat we seem to need is more night time and less day. In the collegiate environment these wakeful hours are taken rather casually, but a good night s sleep has assumed the importance of a reward for diligence or of a highly-priced luxurv. Charles Porris crams for a test in early morning ' s silent hall. 83 Alabama ' s Senior Senator Lester Hill speaks at the dedication of the new Medical Science building. Len Crews and Lynn Ginson offer coffee and doughnuts to F.S.U. coed Ann Smith at U. of F. sponsored coffee hour in the Florida Union. Florida State and University of Florida alumni at the Bar-B-Q held in their honor. Students follow cheerleaders ' lea d at the pep rally held before the annual Florida-Florida State Seminoles Visit For Annual Frolics Game RIVALRY was high between the Gators and the Seminoles before the annual Frolics game. For the second year the Florida State team came to the U. of F. campus to challenge the Gators on the afternoon of Fall Frolics, and for the second time the Gators were victorious. Though the teams fought hard on the field, a spirit of friendly rivalry dominated pre-game func- tions and the cheering spectators at the game. To promote good relations between the schools, Florida students gave a coffee and doughnut hour for the visiting team supporters the morning of the game and alumni of the two state Universities had a chance to meet before the game at a Bar-B-Q held in their honor. 84 Florida State cheerleaders and Sammy Seminole bring their team onto the field. Florida KA ' s welcome the Seminoles to Gainesville with this cartoon. 85 Joni James Entertains at Fall Frolics Louie Monger calls for his Frolics date in crowded Broward lobby. Louie ' s lovely date, Marguerite D ' Alessandro, welcomes him. . . hater Costumed for a fraternity party, Ed Loert calls at the Broward desk for his date. 86 A jazz band ' s music sparks a fraternity party. Betty Block and Barry Semet have their pictures taken at the Frolics dance. FALL Frolii ? i? Mrictly social ' and strictly fun. It ' s the biggest all-campus dance of the Fall semester. The I.F.C. sponsored event this year featured the music of Ralph Marterie ' s band and the -iiiuing Joni James. Fraternit) members and their dates came to the dance on Friday or Saturday night and partied at the houses the ether night of the big weekend. Joni James is interviewed by Bill Michel! after her performance at Fall Frolics. Dancers dream to the music of Ralph Marterie ' s band. 87 Participants in the Caribbean Conference discuss Latin American economics. Latin America Discussed at Conference THE University of Florida was host this year to the tenth annual Conference of the Caribbean. The theme of the Con- ference was the exchange of educational ideas, materials and personnel throughout the Americas. More than two hundred educators, statesmen and businessmen attended from twelve Latin American countries. The schedule of events included a round table discussion on private education, a discussion of special education teacher training, and of exchange of teacher, student and cultural ideas. A reception was held for the delegates at the Presi- dent ' s home. The closing address of the Conference was given by the Secretary of Health, Education and Welfare, Arthur S. Fleming. Arthur S. Fleming, Secretary of Health, Education and Welfare, speaks at the close of the Caribbean Conference. Bill Dillion shows Corry Village to conference delegate Jonge Quella, Hernan Franca and Dr. Possada. 88 Committee members decorate the Christmas tree for the annual Florida Union party. A bookstore window gets finishing touches on its holiday decorations from Jim Hilton. Preparations Besin for Christmas On Campus THE first sign that the Christmas season is ap- proaching is the decorations that are put up on the campus. The Campus Shop and Bookstore win- dows are painted with gay Yuletide pictures, the town is draped with colored lights and tinsel, and Christmas trees go up in the Florida Union and in student residences and gathering places. The decorations are soon followed by other signs of the Christmas season, and herald a round of -rvice projects and parties that mark the occasion. Lights are strung on the I nixn-it Christmas tree by Plants and Grounds Division men. Sandy Konisar and her date receive their programs for the Sigma Nu Christmas Carol. THE tenth annual Christinas on Campus service was held again this year in the University Auditorium and featured President Reitz ' s Christmas message to the student body. The service was sponsored by the Student Religious Association. During the service, John E. Van Meter presented a Christmas reading, accom- panied by the Women ' s Glee Club. Worren students were allowed late permits in order to attend the annual service and the Gainesville public was invited. President Reitz, Dean Hale Express the Spirit of Christmas on Campus Dean Lester Hale presents Charles Dickens ' A Christmas Carol to an audience that is delighted annually by the read ing. President Reitz delivers his annual Christmas message to the student body. 90 - Thr Phi Delta Phi ' s have their traditional eggnog party. The Phi Gamma Delta ' s give their Christmas dance on the last weekend before the holiday begins. A HOLIDAY mood infects the campus before the Christmas holi- day. Special parties are given in honor of the approaching season, and students add Christmas carols to the songs they sing. hen the last class is over, students pack their books and leave for home in happy anticipation of final exams, which follow the vacation. The Kappa Delta ' s listen to a Phi Gam pinning serenade. David MacAdam claims his kiss under the mistletoe from Diane Vacheresse. 91 A child stands patiently in the rain waiting for Santa Glaus to come. After the arrival of the Phi Tau-supplied Santa, the children crowd near to tell him their fondest wishes. THERE ' S a very special something about the campus around Christmas time. It ' s a feeling of anticipation ' , a feeling of gaiety imparted by the approaching holiday. At this season fraternities and sororities often give parties for the Gaines- ville children. The Phi Kappa Tau ' s make a special contribution to the pre-vacation events by giving the children an airborne Santa Glaus. This Santa is traditionally red-suited and jolly but, forsaking his usual mode of travel, he arrives by helicopter and comes to the children in a parachute. The students who participate in this Christmas offering enjoy the event no less, but no more, than the children for which it is intended. Before Christmas, the SAE lion stands clean and shining. After Christmas. Leo stands in his inflicted garh. waiting to be cleaned up again. Rushed Activity Follows Vacation New Gator coach Ray Graves poses for a picture on his first day in his office. Dr. Harry Prystowsky. Head of the I. of F. School of Medicine, has been honored by the Jr. Chamber of Commerce as one of the too ten men in the United States. Auburn ' s Director of Student Activities, James E. Foy, signs in at the Dean ' s Conference with University Deans Beaty and McClelland. 93 Vice President Nixon at the University In spite of the fact that Mr. Nixon visited the University at the beginning of finals, he spoke to a capacity crowd at the Florida Gym. Mr. Nixon raises his hands to quiet applause. 94 Attended by University President Reitz, Mr. Nixon pauses to meet students after his speech. Autograph seekers and cameramen sur- round Mr. Nixon as he leaves the platform. Vice President and Mrs. Nixon both sign autographs for waiting students. ON Friday, January 15. Richard Nixon, Vice President of the United States, spoke at the University. In spite of rain and the fact that his plane was two hours late arriving. Mr. Nixon was greeted at the airport by a cheering crowd of two thousand people. The Florida Gym was crowded to capacity by people from the town and the University who wanted to hear the Vice President speak. He was welcomed at the Gym by a standing ovation. In his speech, Mr. Nixon concentrated on world affairs, a topic that found a very interested audience. Mr. Nixon is still surrounded as he prepares to enter his car. 95 Freshme Mrs. Eudine McLeod sells Barbara Haugh, Jan Wilson, Mrs. Pat Burkett and Larry Vito their graduation invitations. REGISTRATION is a frightening experience, especially the first time. These students are shown going through their first experience with the long lines and the frustration of closed sections and having to accept a somewhat less- than-perfect schedules. Registration gets a little easier for upper classmen, if only because they are resigned to the waiting, waiting, waiting. Most students that have gone through it will agree that registering is an education in itself. Freshmen start registration by exchanging appointment cards for a registration card. Next they fill out the registration card, only to exchange it for more cards. Part of registering includes counseling and approval of schedules. 1 Their First Registration BLEI3 if, was Tom Keating, who has finally finished the process of register ing, pays his registration fee. After counseling, students move to the gym to stand in more lines to receive their section cards. These students are writing down the schedules they fought long and hard to get, before surrendering their section cards at the end of another line. I960 1 9 !! 7l.i IBt-. _ 4 5 (i 7 8 9 11 12 13 14 lf Hi 18 19 20 2122 23 2. " 2(i272295fl Even freshmen felt the tension of finals. 1 23456 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 181920 2 122 25 242521i 27 Myron Persoff looks at, and through, the calendar over his desk as he contemplates the work he ' ll have to do before the final exam week gets under way. Coming Finals Bring the Last-Minute Push " I ' VE got to study! ' This phrase becomes the by-word and the pass word in campus circles when exam time approaches. Dorms are quieter, parties are temporarily suspended, the Hub crowd transfers to the library. It ' s a time for all good students to go to the aid of their grades. Getting ready for finals, a coed buys copies of an old exam at the Hub to help her study. Don Barbaree is a study in comfortable concentration as he does some outside reading in the library. . When exams are near the library is the nightly gathering place for hundreds of studying students. PREPARATIONS for final exairs usually get under way the week before tests start. Students who have kept assignments up to date start reviewing and those who are behind make the last, desperate attempt to finish their work so they can start studying seriously. Many students accomplish more in this short period than they do during the whole of the semester ' s time pre- ceding it. Pete Holland and Roger Sanchez gather information for the semester ' s last reports. Electrographic lead pencils and exam blue books sell like hot cakes during the week before finals. 99 Students sit quiet and absorbed, taking their final examinations. Exam Schedules Allow for Study Breaks tad Darius A change of atmosphere makes the long hours of studying during finals a little easier. 100 Pat Jones and Jerry Williams study together on Broward lawn. The movies provide a brief period of relief from the study grind. Exhausted, this student fell asleep over his books. THE atmosphere is quiet, tense on the campus during the final examination period. Studying hard for long hours, students try to review the semester ' s work thoroughly in preparation for the tests. During this period, they do relax occasionally. Finding satisfactory ways to get away from the books is looked on as seriously as studying itself. Some choose just to study in a different place to relieve the monotony, others turn to tennis or a movie. Often the best temporary escape is sleep, a rare luxury in this tense time. Students take an hour away from the books for a few games of tennis. 101 Pre-Graduation Activities THE last final means the end of a semester to most students, but to Pierro Urso is meant the end of his college career. After four years and eight final examination periods Pierro graduated in February. After his last test, Pierro had several days to relax before the graduation ceremony. He filled out forms for the Registrar, attended a few meet- ings in preparation for the ceremony, and payed his last fee to the University. Except for the time he spent in these activities, Pierro had these days to spend as he pleased. He took advantage of this time to catch up on sleep and to just have fun. Pierro F. Urso, of Japan, attends a pre-graduation meeting. An instructor helps Pierro clarify some material. Preparing for his last exam, Pierro looks for information in the library stacks. Finishing his last test essay, Pierro carefully checks it for mistakes before handing it in. 102 Pit-no waits in tin- Ki-jiistrar ' s office for his graduation forms. Pierro occupies some of the time between his exams and graduation with a game of pool in the Florida Union. Playing tennis, Pierro and a companion kill some more time before the graduation ceremonies begin. Performing a pre-graduation duty, Pierrn pays his graduation fee in the Student Bank. 108 Piero gets ready for the big day with a haircut at the Florida Union Barber Shop. With eyes full of anxiety and pride, Piero tries on his cap and gown at the Campus Book Store. Graduation Completes the Semester AT last it comes, the day of days. Four years of constant study and hard work terminate in one day as more than a thousand students receive their degrees. Many will return for graduate work, but most will embark into the business world in the pursuit of professional careers. Graduation, the one thing looked forward to during the college career with mixed emotions of disbelief, wonder, happiness and apprehension. The mortar board replaces the rat cap and memories of the past and anxiety for the future fill the graduate ' s mind. The last walk across campus, the last cup of coffee at the Hub, and the last moments as an under- graduate. These are the memories that will be carried into the future. Finally, with diploma in hand, the graduate achieves his purpose and looks to the future for guidance and security. Robert Frost, famous poet, receives an honorary degree fri m Dr. J. Wayne Reitz, President of the University. 104 During the Phi Epsilon Phi ceremony Howard Spiller, Henry Kaye and Dave Weisenfeld are the first new brothers to receive their pins. Phi Ep Colony Goes National ON Wednesday, February 10, Phi Epsilon Pi Fraternity be- came the 26th chartered fraternity on the University of Florida campus. The organization originated in October of 1958 when three Florida students, Henry Kaye, Howard Spiller and M. Stephen Miller decided to form a local fraternity with the hopes of someday affiliating with one of the large national fraternities. Through hard work on the part of the members of the group, the organization grew beyond all expectations within a few short months. The beginning of the Fall semes- ter found the organization with a home of its own on Uni- versity Avenue as a colony of Phi Epsilon Pi, one of the largest national fraternities. The ceremonies held at the open- ing of the spring semester had a dual purpose. The group was presented with a charter that officially made it a full chapter and at the same time, the charter members were officially initiated as the first brothers in the new chapter. We welcome the Phi Ep ' s to the University of Florida fra- ternity system and wish them the best of luck and great success. Flanked by Joe N ' rri-. lumni Chairman, and Herbert Shapiro, Faculty Advisor, the Phi Epsilon Pi Executives display their new charter. EACH year between semesters the Florida Union and Humanities Department sponsor the annual trip to New York City. Students are given the opportunity to visit the famous city and partake in many of its cultural ac- tivities for reduced rates, offered only to college students. This year students visited many museums and points of interest and were also fortunate enough to see first class operas and Broadway hits. Fran Burton, Bruce Haines, Judie Alperd and Sheila Bromberg discuss Humanity trip plans before exams. A Jazz Band entertains student tourists on the New York bound train. Students Tour New York During the Break After a long, hard, fun-filled trip the students rest at New York Penn Station. 106 Jimmy Collins, Nancy King, Margie Hendricks and Sheila Bromberg pause to inspect a prehistoric skeleton in the Museum of Natural History. With one semester of the school year behind them, a Florida couple walk through the Plaza of the Americas during the first day of the Spring semester. 107 I - m I r Student Body President Joe Ripley. Student Body Secretary-Treasurer, Harold McCart. Student Gov ' t. had A Banner Year... SERVING as the link between the student and the faculty is the University ' s Student Government. Long considered one of the strongest of its kind in a state institution, Florida ' s Student Government again led the University through a successful and prosperous year. Patterned after the state and national governments, the three branches of Student Government worked together to provide leadership to the individual student. This year, after many changes in authoritative positions, Stu- dent Government found itself faced with many new problems of a constantly growing University. Under the leadership of prexy Joe Ripley, Student Government ran smoothly and effectively to bring honor and glory to the University and the Student Body. Student Body Vice-President, Bobby Alligood. 110 The Executive Council Bottom row, l.-r.: Patrick, Kats ' kas, Anselmo, Ginson, Phillips, Fraser, Mackin, Sunday, Bishop, Hilgendorf, Ossinsky. Second row : Smith, Keegan. .Stern . Stewart, Gautier, Havell, Alderman, Diamond. Third row: Mattice, Gray, Cricken burger, Henry, Godwin, Kimbrough, Classman. Fourth row: Clements, Conney, Hawkins. Adams, attelero, Melms. . . . with a Split Executive Council SPRING elections resulted in an almost equal split in the Exec. Council along party lines. Despite what seemed to be a major problem to Student Government after the election, the Executive Council functioned as always. Representatives to the Executive Council are elected from all the colleges and schools of the lnivei it . The main problem in the Executive Council dealt with non-attendance on the part of some of its members. Among its various delegated powers, the Executive Council controls all University student ex- penditures and allocates portions of the student fee to various campus organizations. This year the Executive Council succeeded in forming an Educational Research Committee led by Larry Stewart. The Committee toured the state in order to evaluate Florida ' s educa- tional tfin. Various functions of the Executive Council and the committees within it help to meet the demands of the growing L niversity. J. Russel Gray and Ivan Diamond speak to the Exec. Council concerning the allocation of funds for the Student Tutor Society. President Joe Ripley greets the new Gator coach, Ray Graves on behalf of the Student Body. Ill fcl Hi Vk The Honor Court Bottom row, l.-r.: Moxley, Hardesty, Showerman, Lawrence. Second row: Bonn, Dusard, Acree. Third row: Black, Blais, Williamson. Judicial Body Enforces Honor Code FLORIDA ' S most cherished tradition, the Honor System, underwent some serious investigation during the past year in an effort to measure its effectiveness and to improve existing weaknesses. Besides interpreting the Student Body Constitution, it is the job of the Honor Court to try all offenses of the Honor Code, which include cheating, stealing and the passing of bad checks by University students. Stu- dents are first introduced to the Honor System during Orien- tation Week, when they are sworn in by the Honor Court Chancellor. Students returning to the University after an Sid Beaver, Chancellor of the Honor Court. absence are kept conscious of the Honor Court principles through its Public Relations Committee. This year students became familiar with the Honor Court slogan placed in almost every classroom, " The Honor System Depends on You. " Moral responsibility is placed upon the student to uphold the Honor Code and it is the duty of ihe Honor Court to see that reported offenses of the Code are investi- gated. Under the direction of Sid Beaver, the Honor Court has been striving for perfection of the Honor Code diiiin the past year, another step forward in the University ' s progress. Buz Allen, Clerk of the Honor Court. lation- i student- neinter- Foisre Student Court Handles Traffic Violations again students are given the chance of self- government through the Traffic Court. One of the major problems in a University as large as ours is that of automobiles and parking. The Traffic Court sets up regulations under which student parking is checked. Student traffic vio- lations are handled directly through the Student Traffic Court, which has jurisdiction over all students enrolled in the University and faculty members. Violators are granted trial by the jury and upon conviction are punished for violations of campus traffic, safety and parking regulations. For greater efficiency in Traffic Court procedures, a secretary was added to the Traffic Court this year. Layton Mank, Chief Justice of the Student Traffic Court. A University policeman places a ticket on an offender ' s windshield. The Traffic Court Owens, Monger, Shapro, Downs. lli Class Officers Remain Inactive ELECTED in the fall elections, the class officers remain a functionless group. While trying to out- live this reputation, several of the classes have tried to take on special projects to serve the University. The Freshman Council, founded last year, flourished this year under the direction of the Freshman Class Officers. Junior Class Officers carried on a new- born tradition of presenting a trophy to the out- standing player of the FSU-Florida game. Senior officers were busy for a short period with the distri- bution of Senior invitations, while the Sophomores remained somewhat inactive during their term of office. Senior Class Officers: Roger Decker and Mac Irvin, Presidents; Ann Burnham, Secretary-Treasurer; Ed Shaffer, Vice-President. Freshman Class Officers: Mike Crews, President; Marlene Harrer, Secretary -Treasurer; Shell Clyatt, Vice President. I Sophomore Class Officers: Mike Dowling, President; Harry Delsek, Secretary-Treasurer; Paul Orsek, Vice-President. Junior Class Officers: Jon Johnson, President; Linda Fischer, Secretary-Treasurer; Ron Dykes, Vice-President. 114 Roger LaVoie, Managing Editor. Paul Reich, Business Manager, and Mark Gallon, Asst. Business Manager. Dennis F. Keegan, Editor-in-Chief. The Seminole Published An Anniversary Edition Roger LaVoie and Lynn Ginson explain a layout to Editor Keegan, while Cathi Little and Jud Clements go over some copy writing problems. 115 M Problems and Hard WorklGo Lynn Ginson, Student Life Editor. Bonnie Butler, Beauty Editor. Toby Spar, Greeks Editor. John Thomas, Activities Editor. Ken McGlon, Fine Arts Editor. Tallie Phillips, Organizations Editor. Into A Larger Book VARIOUS changes took place in the format of the University ' s earltook. The Seminole, during the past year. Twenty pages of color with a new idea in cover design characterize the new edition, celebrating the fiftieth anniversary of the publication. The Senior section underwent change with the separation of the various schools and colleges. Dennis Keegan was chosen editor at the end of the Spring semester. With a late start and slow beginning, the staff had a great deal of work to do before meeting the deadlines. Long hours and constant work finally brought about the yearbook ' s completion, despite many problems that arose throughout the year. In picturing the year ' s events, The Seminole provides a lasting record for the student. Rene Geyer, Secretary. Jim Carlin, Sports Editor. Sam Johnston and Myron Persoff, Photographers. Sports Staff: Charley Coster, Jim Eckert, Dave Lang and Fred Conklin. Cathi JJttle, Literary Editor. Jim McGuirk, Managing Editor. Joe Thomas, Editor-in-Chief. The Alligator THE Florida Alligator, the University ' s All-American semi-weekly newspaper, keeps students informed on campus and national events throughout the year. Besides its main purpose of covering all phases of student life, this year the Alligator took on a crusading aspect, bringing to light many of the deep-rooted problems of the University. Bill Buchalter, Sports Editor. Editorial assistants are: Kenn Finkel, Layout Manager; Harry Rape, Joan Tarns, Pat Cilley, Jean Carver. Staff writers are: Dick Hebert, Ja rid Lebow, Don Richie, Carol Buller, Harvey Goldstein, M. Cleveland. Jim Moorehead, Gary Peacock, Andrea Arthur. the Servant of 12,000 Students DEADL1NK.- 1 are a problem to any publication and endless problems seem to come up at the last minute. Each Monday and Thursday night last-minute typing and preparation create a scene of constant activity as the Alligator prepares itself for the press. Under the editorship of Joe Thomas, the Alligator has added another mark of success to its Scoreboard. During the ' 59- " 60 school year the Alligator saw several changes in editorial policy. Columns written by faculty members have become a regular feature and the THEM cartoons have provided entertainment for student and faculty- An interesting coverage of campus and state politics was also an added feature. In addition to its regular special issues at Homecoming and Orientation, the Alligator published a third special edition prior to the spring elections. Facing the challenge of the rise in the campus population, the Alligator has printed various news items to interest every campus reader. A student picks up his Alligator in the lobby of the Florida I ' nion. Kenn Finkel, Gator Layout Editor, helps Jody Browning set type at the Pepper Printing Company. 119 Lois Adams, Business Manager. Business Staff KEEPING close check on the financial matter of the Florida Alligator is the important job of the Business Staff. Besides maintaining an income to balance expen- ditures, the staff is responsible for the solicitation of ads from the Gainesville merchants and the distribution of the newspaper when it is printed twice every week. PIM Peel is ( In its h Ron Jones, Assistant Business Manager; Mary Jerger, Office Manager. Staff members are: Linda Tharpe, Al Toth, Lyn Williams, Skip Browne, Sarah Baughan, Buzz Laden, Merry Carol Filek, Byron Keber. Jud Clements, Editor-in-Chief. Don Addis, Managing Editor. Orange Peel Provides Campus Humor PUBLISHED four times during the school year, the Orange Peel is one of the most anticipated of the student publications. In its battle against censorship, the Orange Peel has succeeded in presenting campus humor to the entire student body through the use of stories, cartoons, jokes and illustrations. A regular feature in the Orange Peel is a collection of campus beauties. The sophisticated yet riske humor pre- sented by the Peel is true of the college spirit and is a welcome break from the more serious publications. The Orange Peel staff: Jud Clements, Editor; Don Addis, Managing Editor; John Robinson, Business Manager; Myron Persoff, Dave Raney, Diane Yacheresse. Joanne lcrk-tmlh, Bruce Thrasher, Stewart Mosberg, Don Graff, John Fullerton, John Thomas. Bob Stackhouse, Lou Pearlman, Sarah Manning. I The F Book staff: Jim Curlin, Editor; D. Lang, R. Geyer, R. Falcon, A. Rothenberg, C. Sanchez, J. Spache, J. Robins, C. Pareria, C. Adams, L. Ginson, B. Butler, C. Coster, F. Conklin, J. Eckert, H. Cromer. FBook STUDENT information is the theme of the " F " Book under the direction of Editor Jim Carlin. This year the " F " Book will feature an activity calendar, as well as the usual fra- ternity, sorority and organizations information. The " F " Book will grow in size and information to provide year-round information for the student. Publications Board THE Board of Student Publications was formed for the purpose of providing business and policy suggestions to the various campus publications. Also serving as the Publications Electoral Board with the Student Body President and Honor Court Chancellor, the Board selects the heads of the student publications. The Board of Student Publications: Mr. Miller, Executive Secretary; Dr. Brown, Don Richie, Mr. Jones, Chairman; John Eagan, B. Hoyt, Dorothy Stockbridge. I I I 122 W.S.A. Regulates Women ' s Affairs THE Women ' s Student Association, under the leadership of President Sandy Dennison. saw great activity during the past year. Composed of representatives elected from the women ' s residence halls and sororities, the W.S.A. coordinates women ' s activities, regulating wherever necessary. This year, in con- nection with the " Dollars for Scholars program, the W.S.A. sponsored a " Penny A Minute Night " for the co-eds. A fee of one cent per minute was placed on women staying out after the curfew, the proceeds of which went toward the " Dollars for Scholars " fund. Other tasks taken on by the W.S.A. in- cluded a Constitutional revision of women ' s clothing regu- lations. For the first time the W.S.A. has set up a news- letter called " Women in the News, " designed to keep the campus co-eds informed of the Association ' s activities. )ard - . . . ' Sandy Dennison, President. The W.S.A. Officers: Cindy Canning, Sandy Dennison, Steph- anie Brodie, Dianne Fischer, Becky Brown, Cathy Little, Mary Stainton, Linda Dickinson. The ..-. .. first row, l.-r.: M. ood, B. Butler. N. Thomas, P. Seiderman, P. McDonald, B. Schaft, P. Beindorf, M. Brady Second J. lou. P. Haven, b. Burgoyne, L. Sutton, R. Unn, A. Thomason. Third row: M. Shaffer, K. Deurloo, S. Goullaud M Eich ' ineer D . Mosk. Fourth row: A. Kiburz, J. Chipley, S. Brady. row: H. Bassett. Urban, K. Bowen, 123 Head Cheerleader Jerry Yachabach pauses for a mo- ment to watch a play during the Homecoming game. ' Cheerleaders Keep THE University of Florida cheerleaders are known for their pep and bounce. At football and basketball games they lead spectators in cheers to bolster the spirits of the players and the crowd. Being a cheer- leader requires much time and work. The squad practices daily during the season and appears at all the games. This year, as last, the squad went to New Orleans for the Tulane game. Cheering for the football and basketball players brings lots of fun with the work. The cheerleading squad for 1959-60: Sylvia Palmer, Jerry Yachabach, Betty Collum, Bob Belling, Flo Ann Milton, Tom Belling, Barbara Mackin, Stu Parsons, Norma Sarra, Fred Bisset and Eugenia Green. 124 School Spirits High The cheerleaders ride into the Yanderbilt game atop the Gator bus. Jerry entertains the crowd at halftime. Cheerleaders take time out for a picture during their busy practice schedule. Frolicking during a practice, the (quad builds a pyramid. 125 Margie Hendricks, Social Board Director. The Union Board Officers are: Jim Rumrill, Vice-President: Jack Sites, President; Bunny Sunday, Secretary-Treasurer. Florida Union Sponsors Many Activities FAMOUS across campus for its many activities, the Florida Union brings entertainment to the student in various phases. Its purpose is to fulfill cultural, educational, recreational and social desires of students and faculty. Under the direction of student leaders and the Union staff, a variety of programs and activities are offered that will go far in supplementing the academic career. The home of many campus organiza- tions, including publications and student government, the Union contains facilities for television, ping-pong, billiards, and art exhibits. Music listening rooms, movies, dancing, bridge and many other activities are always at the student ' s disposal. The Florida Union Social Board: First row: l.-r.: L. Harding, B. Schaft, L. Pearlman, J. Maurer, C. Adams. Second row: R. Frieden, J. Smith, C. Pillins. Standing: Nancy Taylor and Margie Hendricks, Advisors. X26 THE collegiate card game lives up to its reputed popularity as student bridge players scan their hands for trump cards. Sponsored by the Recrea- tion Committee competitive events in various ac- tivities such as bridge, chess, checkers and ping- pong are offered to the student. Playing pool in the Florida Union offers an outlet from studies and general entertainment for these students. ties -.;. " i biU Cathi Little pauses in the lobby of the Florida Union to read a letter sent to the University by William Jennings Bryant. The TV room in the Union ' s basement is helpful for TV classes and general entertainment. A couple inspects reproductions of famous paintings during a Florida Union print sale. 127 ACTIVITIES ranging from art exhibits to sports car shows are included in the field of the Florida Union program. Various displays are shown during the year to appeal to student and faculty taste. Art displays, photo displays and sculpture were prominent during the year. Rene Geyer stops at the information desk to check out some records for the record room. Tallie Phillips catches forty winks in Bryan Lounge while trying to keep up with her studies. Concentration and cigarette smoke create a mood while four students compete during a bridge tournament. A doll display in the Union showcase is one of many displays that attract attention. A couple wanders into one of the lounges to view the art display. R.O.T.C. Prepares Future Officers THE University of Florida offers instruction in the Military Sciences as an integral part of its curriculum. The Department of the Army and the Department of the Air Force each maintains a Reserve Officer ' s Training Corps and provides staffs of officers and detachments of enlisted men to provide for the administration and instruction of cadets for the maintenance of equipment required for the courses. The University requires that all physically fit male students, except veterans and transfer students, complete the basic course as a pre-requisite to graduation. Students wishing to further their military training are able to apply for admis- sion into an advanced program of training, after which they receive a commission upon enlistment. Air Force cadets make a column left movement during a Thursday afternoon parade. The Military Band, composed of Air Force and Army students, provides marching cadence during drill and parades. The Army R.O.T.C. regimental staff parades during a military parade. Army R.O.T.C. STUDENTS in the Army R.O.T.C. program, after completing four years, are commissioned Second Lieutenants in the United States Army Reserve. The four years ' training includes specialization in one of fifteen fields such as infantry, artillery, quarte rmaster and medical services. A few weeks during one summer of the program are spenl at Camp at Ft. Benning, Georgia. Outstanding stu- dents graduating in the upper third of their mili- tary class and upper half of their scholastic class, and possessing leadership qualities, are commis- sioned to serve in the regular army. The Gator Guard, Army R.O.T.C. precision drill team. 130 Colonel Glenn A. Farris. ' 4 I The Air Force wing staff marches across the drill field during the Military Ball Parade Colonel ernon S. Smith. Air Force R.O.T.C. STUDENTS entering the Advanced Air Force R.O.T.C. program are required to sign an agree- ment of five years active duty. Upon graduation, the student receives a commission of Second Lieu- tenant in the United States Air Force Reserve. During his pre-graduation program he may receive pilot or observer training. The University of Florida is one of ten universities offering a wom- an ' s program in the Air Force R.O.T.C. Both men and women graduates may become Distinguished Military Graduates through scholastic accomplish- ments and service to the program. the I niversity in many state-wide parades. An Air Force cadet gels a taste of discipline from one of his superior officers. 131 - I .. " V. . - ,- lil! uil ' , . 1 Jeatures PER R Y Co M o November 26 , 1959 Mr. Dennis F. Keegan Seminole Nine Florida Union Gainesville, Florida Dear Mr. Keegan: Thank you for your letter and the photographs of the contestants of your " Miss Seminole " beauty contest. I am most happy to act as judge, and if it were up to me , I would like to make each and every lovely young lady a winner. However, as that is not possible, I have made my selections as follows: Miss Seminole - Hit - Mary Ann Hoi lingsworth Runners-Up - 06 Pamela Penegar - 28 Eugenia Green - 12 Judy Bradley - 1 Paula Simpson Kindest regards to all. Sincer PC:vh 134 Perry Como Selects Miss Seminole Pamela Penegar Paula Simpson Mary Ann Hollingsworth Judy Bradley Eugenia Green 135 miss seminole MARY ANN HOLLINGSWORTH Kappa Delta Sponsored By Phi Gamma Delta 136 PERRY Como ' s choice, Mary Ann Hollingsworth won the Miss Seminole title in competition with thirty- six other girls. Pert and perky Mary Ann is a Sophomore in Elementary Education and calls St. Augustine home, where she holds the Miss St. Augus- tine crown. An active member in Kappa Delta Soror- ity, Mary Ann ' s all-American type beauty is well known on the Florida campus. 137 miss seminole attendants EUGENIA GREEN Alpha Chi Omega Sponsored By Alpha Chi Omega PAMELA PENEGAR Alpha Delta Pi Sponsored By Tau Kappa Epsilon PAULA SIMPSON Alpha Omicron Pi Sponsored By Alpha Omicron Pi JUDY BRADLEY Chi Omega Sponsored By Chi Omega 138 NANCY WAKEFIELD Kappa Delta Sponsored By Kappa Delta CAROLYN BAGG Delta Delta Delta Sponsored By Delta Delta Delta miss university of florida attendants BARBARA HARTWICK Kappa Delta Sponsored By Beta Theta Pi 139 . miss university of florida SUE ROBERTS Sponsored By Phi Kappa Tau Zeta Tau Alpha 140 SWEET Sue hails from Wauchula, Florida, where she has lived all of her life. Now, at the age of twenty-two, Sue is a Senior in English Edu- cation. She has been active in her sorority, Zeta Tau Alpha, and has been a University majorette for three years. Sue stands a striking 5 ' 8 " and reigned as Cucumber Queen in 1955. Her hobbies include water skiing and horseback riding. Miss U. of F. ' s plans for the future include either teaching or airline hostessing. Her poise, per- sonality and friendliness have made her well known on the campus. 141 mrs. university of florida DORIS OGLESBY Sponsored By The Engineering Dames and The Benton Engineering Council 142 VANGIE SWIGERT Sponsored By The Law Dames mrs. university of florida attendants MARINA RAMIREZ Sponsored By The International Student Organization 143 homecoming queen KAREN ALFONSO Delta Gamma Sponsored By Beta Theta Pi 144 homecoming queen attendants NANCY WAKEFIELD Kappa Delta Sponsored By Sigma Nu ANN FERRAN Delta Delta Delta Sponsored By Alpha Gamma Rho 145 military ball queen DOROTHY LARSON Alpha Delta Pi Sponsored By Sigma Phi Epsilon 146 military ball queen attendants LAURA RIDDLE Alpha Delta Pi Sponsored By Alpha Delta Pi BARBARA HARTWICK Kappa Delta Sponsored By Sigma Nu NANCY WAKEFIELD Kappa Delta Sponsored By Kappa Alpha BETTY EASTER Delta Delta Delta Sponsored By Alpha Epsilon Pi 147 pan amencan queen BETTY EASTER Delta Delta Delta Sponsored By Delta Upsilon summer frolics queen LUCIENNE PIRENIAN Alpha Delta Pi Sponsored By Phi Gamma Delta 148 orange bowl queen NANCY WAKEFIELD Kappa Delta Sponsored By Kappa Delta 149 gator bowl queen FLO ANN MILTON Alpha Chi Omega Sponsored By Alpha Chi Omega 150 University of Florida Hall of Fame 1960 EACH year the I niversity of Florida- .selects those campus leaders that have contributed the most to the University, the City and the State. Outstanding achievement in one field of student activity, participation in others and a minimum grade average of 2.0 are required for consideration. Only graduating seniors are eligible. Upon recommendation the candidates ' qualifications are weighed by the Hall of Fame Selection Committee and only the most outstanding students in the various fields of Student Government. Publications, Service and Leadership, Athletics, Creative Arts and Religion are chosen. The 1960 Seminole is proud to honor the members of the 1960 University of Florida Hall of Fame. BOBBY ALLJGOOD . . . Bobby . . . achieved fame in Student Government . . . honored by Florida Blue Key . . . served as President of Benton Engineering Council . . . chairman of the " Dollars for Scholars " campaign . . . ice President of the Student Body . . . President of Flor- ida Engineering Society . . . active in all student affairs. ALVIN VAUGHN ALSOBROOK . . . Al . . . active in various phases on campus life . . . claimed by Florida Blue Key . . . served as President of his fraternity. Sigma Phi Ep- filon ... a member of Kappa Tau Alpha and Alpha Delta Sigma honoraries . . . served Student Government as Un- der-Secretary of Public Rela- tions . . . Publicity Chairman of Homecoming ... an honor graduate in Advertising . . . a credit to his school and the University. BRACE JOHN BATEMAN . . . Brace . . . active in religious affairs . . . Secretary of Re- ligious Affairs . . . served as Chairman of Religion-In- Life Week convocation and Chairman of Christmas on Campus . . . President of the Presbyterian University Cen- ter ... orientation leader . . . held several offices in Chi Phi fraternity, President. ii-f President and Treasurer. SIDNEY GUY BEAVER . . . Sid ... an outstanding law student . . . known for his fine job as Honor Court Chancellor . . . active in law school as a member of the Florida Law Review Board . . . served as President, Vice President and Treasurer of Phi Alpha Delta, legal fra- ternity. CAROLYN JEAN CARVER . . . Jean . . . active in Student Religious Association as Press Chairman of Religion-In-Life . . . served as President of Theta Sigma Phi professional fraternity . . . student assist- ant to University News Bu- reau . . . contributed talents to The Miami Herald, The Alligator and Co-edikette . . . an asset to her sorority, Alpha Chi Omega. TAMARA COLE . . . Tami . . . active in Student Government as President and Secretary of Lyceum Council . . . Under-Secretary of Fi- nance . . . served Florida Blue Key Speakers Bureau for three years . . . tapped by Trianon and served as its President . . . was President and Secretary of her sorority. Alpha Epsilon Phi . . . hon- ored by Dean ' s List and Al- pha Lambda Delta . . . also served as Executive Secretary of Religion-In-Life. 151 University of Florida SANDRA DENNISON . . . Sandy . . . active in Student Government and other phases of activity . . . served nobly as President and Secretary of Women ' s Student Association . . . Student Government Chaplain . . . member of Ex- ecutive Council . . . honored by membership into Trianon . . . active in and a credit to her sorority, Alpha Chi Omega. WILLIAM GEORGE HOLLINGSWORTH . . . Bill . . . service is his main claim to fame . . . represented the University in many debate tournaments . . . J. Hillis Miller Scholar ... a member of Sigma Phi Epsilon frater- nity . . . served as President of Tau Kappa Alpha, Beta Alpha Psi honoraries . . . Vice President of Phi Eta Sigma . . . represented the Junior Class as Vice President . . . honored by membership into Florida Blue Key. WALTER COLLINS HARDESTY, III ... Walt . . . extracurriculars and brains . . . served nobly for Student Government . . . Vice Vice President of Sophomore Class . . . aided in Orienta- tion as Associate Director . . . active on Blue Key Speakers ' Bureau . . . tapped by Florida Blue Key . . . Honor Court Justice . . . Phi Eta Sigma . . . an outstanding Phi Delta Theta. PERRY C. McGRIFF, JR... Perry . . . achieved fame in various intercollegiate athlet- ics ... played football for the Gators for three years and served as captain . . . also active on the diamond with the baseball team . . . serves as President of the Athletic Council ... a member of the " F " Club . . . honored by Florida Blue Key . . . brought credit and honor to Phi Delta Theta, his frater- nity. JOHN JAMES McGUIRK . . . Jim ... the Florida Alligator brought fame to this Inde- pendent ... a staff member for two years now serving as Managing Editor ... a mem- ber of Sigma Delta Chi jour- nalism fraternity . . . served as chairman for various Stu- dent Government committees . . . Faculty Student Relations Committee Chairman . . . Religion-In-Life Chairman for off-campus independents. RICHARD NORMAN MERCER . . . Dick . . . served in various phases of Student Government . . . Secretary of Interior . . . appointed Student Body Vice President . . . member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon frater- nity . . . active politician . . . holds membership in Pre-Law and Young Democrats Clubs. AMELIA COX MACY . . . Amelia ... an Independent active in music . . . served as President of Tau Beta Sig- ma honorary ... a member and Secretary of the Gator Band . . . University Sym- phony Orchestra . . . worked for Student Government in Orientation . . . active in women ' s affairs as Hall Coun- cil Representative and Resi- dent Assistant . . . tapped by Trianon for her service to the University. 152 University of Florida Hall of Fame I960 WILLIAM NORRIS . . . Bill . . . gave his time to Student Government ... ac- tive Politico . . . Administra- tive Assistant . . . Chairman Budget and Finance . . . served on Gator Growl Com- mittee and Orientation . . . Young Democrats member . . . Circle K . . . honored by Blue Key . . . Co-chairman Campus Party . . . Vice President of his fraternity, Kappa Alpha ... a credit to the University. JOHN DAVID RANEY . . . Dave . . . famous for his work on publications . . . well known as Editor of Orange Peel . . . Directed special events for Orientation . . . served as Alligator car- toonist . . . honoraries include Sigma Tau, Iota Pi Sigma and Phi Eta Sigma . . . hon- ored by Blue Key . . . V.P. of Sigma Chi. ST LEY ROSEN- KRANZ . . . Stan . . . served his frater- nity, Pi Lambda Phi, as Treasurer, Vice President and Treasurer . . . active Blue Key member . . . Chairman of Florida Blue Key Speakers Bureau . . . Student Govern- ment claims him as Secretary of Organizations . . . also served as Assistant General Chairman of Homecoming. LILLIAN RUBIN . . . Lillian . . . active in various phases of Student Government . . . Executive Council . . . W.S.A. Representative . . . Blue Key Speaker . . . Orien- tation, to name a few . . . served as Vice President and Secretary of Alpha Epsilon Phi Sorority . . . Editor of Co-Edikette . . . chosen for Trianon . . . member of Sig- ma Alpha Eta honorary. YVONNE MAY SUNDAY . . . Bunny . . . active in W.S.A. as Treasurer . . . Secretary of the Florida Union . . . Under-Secretary of Women ' s Affairs . . . served on Home- coming Publicity Committee . . . Chairman of Florida Union Dance Committee . . . active in Student Government through Exec. Council . . . a credit to Alpha Chi Omega . . Trianon. WILLIAM TRICKEL, JR. ... Bill . . . outstanding grad- uate . . . served Phi Gamma Delta as Historian and Presi- dent . . . Student Director of Orientation . . . Chairman of Florida Blue Key Speakers Bureau . . . served as Semi- nole Beauty Editor . . . Chair- man of Homecoming Queen Contest . . . active in Men ' s Council as Vice President . . . served as Summer School Clerk of the Honor Court . . . active in Student Government . . . rewarded 1 Florida Blue Kev. JOANNE ADELE WEISS... JoAnne . . . Delta Phi Ep- silon . . . active in Religion- In-Life . . . served on Florida Blue Key Speakers Bureau . . . recipient of J. Hillis Miller Scholarship . . . F Book . . . Alpha Lambda Delta honorary . . . Kappa Delia Pi ... selected by Trianon for outstanding serv- ice. 153 Florida Blue Key Selects Members 1 TOM HENDERSON First Semester President Alligood, B. Alsobrook, A. Anderson, E. Baldwin, G. BOB McCLURE Second Semester President Bateman, B. Baur, J. Bradford, B. Calkin, D. Brownlee, J. Cacciatore, R. Crickenberger, W. Davis, N. Drake, P. Forester, D. Foster, A. Ginsburg, A. Gunn, R. Heller, E. Hollingsworth, W. I ;From Outstanding Campus Leaders THE greatest honor a Florida man can receive is membership into Florida Blue Key. Founded at the University of Flor- ida in 1923, it selects its members from those male students who have distinguished themselves through outstanding leadership and service to the University. In pro- moting various activities of student life. Florida Blue Key sponsors the Homecom- ing festivities in ' the Fall and the Florida Blue Key Speakers Bureau twice a year. Its objectives are service to the Univer- sity, the unification of leadership, promo- tion of student life activities and the fostering of a greater spirit of unity among Florida men. Members are selected semi- annually from those students who have distinguished themselves in one field of extra-curricular activity and have partici- pated in two others. In addition, they must meet minimum academic and resi- dence requirements. , J. Kreimor. K. l.ogUM. S. Lambert. R. Lipoff, N. Magie, R. McCall. R. McGriff. P. Nokn, E. Norris, B. Park, R. Perritt, F. Phillips. G. Porch, E. Raney, D. Rinaman. J. Ripley, J. Royce, R. Shapiro, M. Shreve, J. Strawn, D. Trickel, W. Wagner, W. Willing, D. n e ., 155 Women Leaders On Campus Are Honored Annually By Trianon THE pendant key necklace of Trianon members embodies the guiding principles of this Women ' s Honorary Leadership Society; leadership, scholarship, and service. In accordance with these ideals the organization enters and sponsors many activities on campus. A few of the main annual projects are the Homecoming Ladies Buffet in conjunction with the Florida Blue Key ' s Smoker, the Annual Christmas Tree Lighting Ceremony, and serving as official hostesses for the University at all functions where they may be needed. Tami Cole, President Organized on the University of Florida Campus in 1950, the basis for selection of its members is outstanding partici- pation in one field of extra-curricular activity. Only second semester juniors are eligible for tapping. The local Trianon Chapter was initiated into Mortar Board this year, which is the National Women ' s Honorary for scholarship, leader- ship and service. The young women of Trianon can be proud of their contributions to the community and the University. Dean Evelyn Sellers, Advisor Anne Boukc Laura Coe S:mdra Dennison Linda Dickenson Frances Hill Sylvia Kutkin 156 Each year as part of the Christmas On Campus program, Trianon officiates at the Christmas Tree Lighting Ceremony near the University Auditorium. Amelia Macy Sue Rich Carolyn Smith Bunny Sunday JoAnne Weiss 157 . s Alligator Man of the Year Dr. William G. Carleton EACH year the Florida Alligator selects a person who the editors feel has made the most outstanding contribution to the University of Florida during the past year. Dr. William G. Carleton, University Professor of Political Science, was the winner of the award, Dr. Carleton was selected for his 158 outstanding work in the field of Political Science. He has made hundreds of speeches and is the author of 180 books and articles on Political Science. A faculty member at the University of Florida since 1927, Dr. Carleton has instructed and lectured at many universities throughout the nation. Phi Kta Simu; Bottom row. l.-r. : H. Delcher. S. Anselmo, C. O ' Neil, I. Diamond, K. Kennedy. Second row: C. Smith, M. Gallon, T. Righetti, L. Cohen. ' I bird row: J. Bigby, H. Sherry, C. Corbin, J. Teffingwel , E. Shumes. Phi Eta Sigma PHI Eta Sigma is a National Freshman Men ' s Honorary Scholastic Fraternity requiring for membership a point aver- age 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. Phi Eta Sigma sends a representative to the national convention each year. Higher scholarship among male students is the main goal of the organization and it was helpful in providing student tutors for the newly or- ganized Tutor Societv. 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 and aided in the founding of the Student Government Tutor Society. Alpha Lambda Delta: Bottom row. l.-r.: D. Fisher. J. Thordarson, F. Copeland, C. Coleman. Second row: R. Raulerson, A. Kroll, M. Covo, C. Dart, M. Grace, N. Hilgendorf, S. Rose, M. Schoessow, S. Hardaway, S. Hirchfiel I, J. Frerkin?. i I JBl I :. ; ' f 7 fj P - ' - f ' Twe UJ33 r-M-U " XLUjJujt ' i _ JS The Gator Band forms the letters U. S. A. during one of their famous halftime shows. Gator Band Performs at Half Time Shows AS the cannon shot sounds, heralding the end of the second quarter, attention is turned to one hundred and fifty-seven members of the Gator Marching Band as they enter the field for the half-time pageantry. The Musicians, the Majorettes, the Herald Trumpet High Steppers, the Flag Bearers and the Bigggest Bass Drum in Dixie; this is the composition of the finest band in the South. From football pageantry, to representing the University of Florida in parades, to accompanying and performing Christ- mas music, the band functions throughout the year. Drum majors Dave Brooker and Les Smith rest during a tiring practice on the field. 162 Band officers are: Madge Bruner, Publicity Manager; Ray Wilcox, Manager; Bob Eberley, Assistant Manager; Phyllis Freedman, Secretary. Reid Poole, Director of Bands. Head Gatoreltes are Calie Bizub and Nancy Hickerson. Richard W. Boales. Assistant Director of Bands. in; On The Catorettes pose with the Big Bass Drum : Calie Bizub, Vandy Cooper, Nancy Hickerson, Kathy Knadle, Leslie Barry, Mary Giuffrida, Loretta Bagley, Alice Dunscomb. Sue Martin and Sue Roberts. 163 Tlie Concert Band entertains dur- ing the Spring with various con- certs given in the Plaza of the Americas. Representing the University, the Symphonic Band tours throughout the state and presents the Christmas Concert in connection with the University Choir. Each Thursday afternoon the Military Band provides marching music for male students enrolled in R.O.T.C. 164 " . University Symphony Orchestra Provides Student and Faculty Entertainment The I iiivi-i-il Symphony Orchestra presented the Brahm ' s Requiem in connection with the University Choir during the Spring semester. TO give students the stimulating experience of ensemble performance in its richest form, and to acquaint him with the great heritage of orchestral music are the main purposes of the University Symphony Orchestra. It presents four types of programs: formal concerts, children ' s concerts, operas and popular programs. Three formal concerts are presented each year as the orchestra presents the finest music written for orchestral groups. The orchestra is directed bv Mr. Edward Preodor. Mr. Preodor conducts the Orchestra during one of their concerts given in the University Auditorium- Edward Preodor, Director. Gene Wiles, Business Manager. 165 Assistant Band Director, Richard Boales, looks on as Madge Brunncr and Gay Hartman help out with a sewing problem. Tau Beta Sigma TAU Beta Sigma is an honorary service organization for female members of the Gator Bands. Members are chosen at the end of their first year of service on the basis of academic achievement and service to the various bands of the University. Kappa Kappa Psi AN honorary men ' s band fraternity is Kappa Kappa Psi. With fourteen new initiates, the organization has taken on various projects fostering spirit and cooperation in the var- ious bands. One can find any member try- ing to improve public relations between the bands and the community at every available opportunity. Tau Beta Sigma, first row: K. Deurloo, M. Thayer, J. Wallace, P. Freedman, L. Grodzicki, A. Scherrf, J. Lane. Second row: G. Hartman, M. Brunner, L. Braterman, A. Macy, D. Loomis, A. Savage, F. Alexander. , Kappa Kappa Psi, first row: R. Poole, R. Elbersley, R. Bowles, Col. H. Bachman, J. Hale, M. Steiner. Second row: T. Stidham, J. Fairchild, L. Smith, R. Wilcox, J. Thomas. Third row: B. McAllister, B. Dean, H. Hohauser, J. Eichenberry, J. Polcar, B. Fairchild. 166 Guy B. Webb, Director. Men ' s Glee Club Officers: J. Holmes. President; L. Spare, Vice-President; D. Mottlau, Secretary; H. Harrell, Business Manager; G. Baldwin, Asst. Business Manager; J. Ross, Publicity Manager. Men ' s Glee Club Services the University, the Community and the State THREE main objectives compose the charter of the Men ' s Glee Club: to present the Lniversity of Florida to the public in such a way as to promote the best interest of the Uni- versity, to provide programs of cultural and entertaining music, and to stimulate interest in vocal music at the Uni- versity of Florida. Singing for Gator Growl. Christmas On Campus, the Caribbean Conference and Religion-In-Life Week help them to achieve these goals. The Glee Club also sponsors an annual tour between semesters. This year the tour went from Jacksonville to Miami. Under the direction of Guy B. Webb, the Glee Club has prospered to include an ensemble group within the ranks of the vocalists. The Floridians. The Men ' s Glee Club, first row: Corbin, Campain. Boarda, Austin, Adams, Hayhurst. Gait, Webb. Second row: Mottlau, Spare, Soria. Brooker. Thomas, Harrell, Earley, Neu. Third row: Gordon, Chatman, Connors, Walters, Yaggy, Ross, Caldwell, Valone, Anderson, Alexander. Fourth row: Connors, Conely, Craun, Holmes, Earnshaw, Greeman, Pitts, Powers, Baldwin, Bates. 167 Women ' s Glee Club Has Beauty and Talent Women ' s Glee Club, first row: D. Davis, J. McDonald, B. Pliskin, P. Bledsoe, V. Mansolo, D. Yawn, R. Fulghum, A. Weller, J. Frerking, L. Zebitz, D. Guerriers. Second row: B. Stewart, C. Goodrich, L. Young, J. Smith, J. Basso, N. Norconk, A. Jones, B. Nichols, B. Morlan, N. Blackwelder, J. Love, M. Dailey. Third row: N. Meyers, P. West, S. Hines, N. Barrick, M. Traxler, A. Brawley, L, Nelson, A. McMullen, C. Latta, B. Preng, S. Sager, S. Kessler. A GROUP of fifty to sixty young ladies singing together in perfect harmony comprise the Women ' s Glee Club. Each year thirty-six of its members are chosen for the between- semester tour. Those chosen are known to the campus as the Singing Sweethearts, singing in all their glory to entertain and educate. The Women ' s Glee Club has performed both in and out of the United States. Founded in 1948, the Women ' s Glee Club is directed by Dr. Delbert E. Sterrett. The programs include vocal and instrumental solo features, as well as interpretive dance groups. The Singing Sweethearts rehearse a song, " Gonna Wash That Man Right Out of My Hair. " 168 ) The University Choir, first row: Sellers, Baughn, Cannon, Pattishall. Lewis, Austin, Dodge, Cason, Nesmith, Sherritze, Weller, Leedy, Shay, Hooten, Campbell. Second row: Stumpe, Maddox, Holder, Crouch, Heeb, Hubner, Toole, MacKendrie, Silcox, Martin, Stanton, Adams, Lukens, Coachman, Har- ri. Third row: Nicol, Forbes, Harris, Adams, Freeman, DeYoung, Bennett, Farnham, Lakimer, McArthur, King, Crews, Slinger, Hagan, McBride. Fourth row : Vuman. Crews, Anderson, Lowe, David, Myers, Williams, Joh-on, Nelson, Bickerstaff, Scott, Alvarez, Houser, Clarke, Hunt, Wilk, Brim. University Choir Offered Various Programs THE University Choir consists of approximately fifty mem- bers selected for their outstanding vocal abilities and their desire for opportunities of performance and study. Directed by Dr. Elhvood Keister, a semester break tour, formal con- certs, Christmas concerts and other University functions is the job of the University Choir. During the past year the Dr. Ellwood Keister, Director. Choir has presented Brahm ' s Requiem and many other pro- grams for the students and faculty. A varied repertoire of music specially arranged for mixed voices enables the Choir to advance to the highest realm of music performance and entertainment. During a University Choir rehearsal, members arc attentive to directions given by Dr. Keister. 169 Florida Players Officers: Laurel Gordon, Wayne Cobb and Bunny Rosenson. Florida Players Provide Campus Culture THE Florida Players has just completed its twenty -ninth year as an active theatre organization on the Florida campus. Since its origin in 1931, under the supervision of Professor H. P. Constans, Florida Players has presented over 132 major productions and has initiated 379 student actors and tech- In addition to its program of major productions, nicians. Florida Players has expanded its activities to include a laboratory theatre program, a state-wide high school play festival, touring companies and various other events. The organization has maintained a policy of introducing each student generation to a sampling of all types of drama and to playwrights from all major, international theatrical centers. The Florida Players: Wayne Cobb, Bunny Rosenson, Mr. Zimmerman, Director; Frances Hill, and Gerald Fitzgerald. 170 One of the summer school productions was Tennessee Williams ' Bus Stop. The Cheats of Scapin was also pre- sented for summer school entertainment. Lighting, acting and directing ell combine to make The Cheats of Scapin a great success. 171 Barbara Hansen helps out in the make-up de- partment before The Adding Machine production. Technicians work the lighting in Norman Hall during one of the Florida Players productions. The Adding Machine came in time to calm jittery exam nerves. Toward the end of the semester the Players presented Blood Wedding. Lyceum Council Offlc,,,: D., Sunk,, Vice.Pre.ldenl ; John Son, Secret; Pans, Bocn, Publicity Dircclor; Lois Sleinecke, Bu,inc Manager. Lyceum Brings Famous Entertainers ASK a Lyceum Council member the purpose of his organization and he will tell you that the Council exists to bring cultural events to the University of Florida for students, faculty, Gainesville residents, and residents outside the Gainesville area. . ' Ann Booke, President. Dr. A. Morris, Faculty Advisor. A special attrition added to the Lyceum Council program was the presentation of the Kingston Trio. Here Carol Allen and Dennis Keegan chat with Lyceum ' s guests. P ODUC The Canadian Players came to the Uni- versity to present As You Like It. A scene from The Most Happy Fella, presented in the Lyceum Council. IN booking appearances at the University, the Lyceum Council tries to appeal to various interests. Gay, light comedies, operas, musicians and popular recording stars are brought to the University throughout the year to entertain the students, faculty and community residents. This year the council brought Jan Pierce, Tenor; the Broadway production of The Most Happy Fella, the Dramatic Dance Trio, The Pittsburgh Symphony Orchestra, Chris Conner, Vocalist, and the Canadian Players production, Much Ado About Nothing. During the Spring a record-breaking crowd filled the gymnasium to hear the popular Kingston Trio perform. The officers of the Lyceum Council are elected during the Spring semester in the Student Government. Lender the leadership of Ann Booke, the Lyceum Council had another successful year. The Smetna Quartet appeared to present a unique type of string entertainment. Students are fascinated by the art work in a Florida I nion art display. Art Contributes to Campus Culture AT various intervals during the semester art comes alive on the Campus. Shows in the Florida Union attract attention as students pass through Bryan Lounge. Weekly art displays in the library also offer enjoyment for the art lover. Various dis- plays of water color, structures and oils help the student in developing a taste for the beauty and life of art. Bonnie Butler, Lynn Ginson, Jud Clements and Larry Stewart admire prints from the Ann Williams Art Show. Carol Allen explains the make-up of this architectural design to a passer-by. 175 TIME A small boy sits on the bleachers of the Florida Field and dreams of the day when he will take his place alongside the old Florida greats. Football: the Field, the People, the Action FOOTBALL season is a strange and fascinating time on the Florida campus, as it is at any large university. From the tranquil scene depicted above, Florida Field is trans- formed into a crowded amphitheatre of 45,000 cheering Gator partisans on a Saturday afternoon during football season. Bedlam reigns supreme as the panorama of some of the finest intercollegiate football unfolds itself for the spectator to see. Proud of its accomplishments, the Univer- sity of Florida possesses one of the finest athletic departments in the country and is often referred to as " the hotbed of fine football teams. " In 1959 the Florida Gators came out with a 5-4-1 record that merited them a nineteenth place rating in the country. National recognition is no strange event to Gator fans, as the Fighting Gator teams have always been among the finest in the country. The past year found heavy external pressure on Gator Coach Bob Woodruff. Even though he led the Gators through another winning season, some were not satis- fied. In summary it can be said that Florida students, faculty members and alumni were always, are always and will always be proud of the men boosting school spirit and bringing honor to the University of Florida on the gridiron. 178 A A crowd of University students slowly file into the field anxious for a Gator victory. Thousands pack the Florida Field and wait impatiently for the Gators to make their Saturday afternoon appearance. The 1959 University of Florida Fighting Gators. University of Florida Coaches, kneeling, l.-r.: M. Cara, H. Foldberg, Head Coach Bob Woodruff, D. Fuller, D. Jones. Stand- ing: E. Scarborough, J. Mauer, J. Powell, J. Eibner, H. Robinson, H. Hooser, Head Trainer S. Lankford. GOOD coaching is as important as good playing, no matter what the sport. Joining together to build the outstanding athletic program that the University of Florida now has, the coaches have made a generous contribution. Too often are they left in the background without recognition for their fine work. To them we tip our hats. Head Coach, Gator Bob Woodruff. 181 SOUND mind and body are the essentials of any winning team. The rigorous training program of the Florida Gators prepares them to perform to their best ability on the Florida Field. Daily training begins in the spring to get the Gators in shape. A careful diet, sufficient rest and moderation in social life keep the Gators in top physical condition through- out the entire season. Gators conserve their energy in the dressing room before a fjame. Gators Behind the Scenes Coach Folberg watches the Gators during a pre-game drill. Trainer Sam Lankford instructs his assistant Joe Rivers on taping ankles of Fullback P-aul Vargecko. Paul White meditates before the game as he puts on his uniform. NEW ORLEANS. La. Florida ' s Gators opened the 1959 football season with a convincing 30-0 defeat of Tulane before 30.000 spectators in the Sugar Bowl. The Gators went ahead just before the close of the first half as Doug Partin took a short pass for the first touchdown of the year. Dick Allen con- verted to give Florida a 7-0 lead. Led by quarterback Jack Jones, the Gators broke the game wide open in the second-, half. Jones threw two touchdown passes and ran back a Tulane pass for a score. The kicking of halfback Bobby Joe Green thrilled the New Orleans crowd. Green had several 50-yard plus boots. Fullback Jon MacBeth was the top de- man for the Gators. Dick Brantley (78), Tackle. Dick Allen (15), Quarterback. Gators Stomp Tulane In SEC Opener Florida ' s tough defensive line shows its stuff in the season ' s opener. 183 GAINESVILLE ... In a spine-tingling home opener the Gators took advantage of college ball ' s two point conversion rule as they nipped Miss. State 14-13. As Maroon fullback Bill Schoenrock stood and waited for the snap from center to punt, Tackle Danny Royal shot the gap and hit Schoenrock before he could get the ball away. As the ball rolled crazily on the State 22 yard line, end Dan Edgington swooped in, picked up the pigskin, and bolted into the end zone. This still left Florida trailing 13-12 and Coach Bob Woodruff decided to " shoot the works. " Sending in the " battery " of Dick Allen and Perry McGriff. the Gators lined up for a two point conversion. The stands became a scene of bedlam as Allen completed the pass to McGriff and the Gators emerged victorious. The sophomore-studded lineup that State threw against the Gators put up a fine performance. Perry McGriff (84), End. Danny Royal (77), Tackle. Gators Squeak By Miss, at First Home Game Don Deal (21) takes a pitchout from Wayne William- son (16) in the first quarter of the Virginia game. An over-all shot of the game shows the Gators and Mississippi State in action. Bob Milby (41), Asa Cox (65) and Bill Hood (52) join forces to stop a Virginia ball carrier. Asa Cox (65), Guard. Wayne Williamson ( 16), Quarterback. An unusual shot of the line shows Florida end Dan Edgington poised for action. Gators Nail Winless Virginia, 55-10 Jack Westbrook (34) fights through a tough F.S.U. line during early moments of the game. GAINESVILLE . . . Winless Virginia found the scoring touch but was pushed all over the field by the Gators in a non- conference tilt, 55-10. This was the first meeting between the two schools and the visitors from the Atlantic Coast Confer- ence were awed by the depth of the Gators. Coach Dick Voris thought his charges gave a fine account of themselves but said that the heat and lack of re- serves took their toll during the second half. The Cavaliers trailed 14-10 at half time but the Scoreboard read 55-10 at the end of the afternoon. Passer Arnold Dempsey found the Gator secondary a most uncooperative group as the pass defense shone again. Bob Milby ' s 55- yard touchdown run and a 75-yard pass play from Jack Jones to Perry McGriff were the game ' s offensive highlights. 185 Florida Ties Rice In Houston Clash Bobby Joe Green (36), Halfback. Lawrin Giannamore (67) Guard. HOUSTON, Tex. A last quarter touchdown gave the Rice Owls a 13-13 tie with the favorite Gators. Florida scored first after Doug Partin set up the score with a masterful 75-yard interception of a Rice pass. Jack Westbrook scored from the one and Dick Allen converted to give Florida a 7-0 lead. Rice came back and scored seven points before the half ended to deadlock the game at intermission. Florida went ahead in the contest early in the final period, marching 70-yards. Halfback Don Deal scored on a nine yard pass play, but the all important extra point was missed. The Gators drove deep into Rice territory again, only to fumble the ball over to the Owls. Late in the game, Rice recovered another Florida fumble, this time deep in Florida ' s territory, and pushed over the tying touchdown. The Rice extra point attempt failed and the game ended in a 13-13 tie. The Gators pick up valuable yardage in one of their tough S.E.C. games. Florida s line holds fast on its own goal. Florida Loses First Game In Vandy Upset NASHVILLE, Tenn. A fired-up Vanderbilt eleven knocked Florida from the ranks of the unbeaten with a convincing 13-6 Homecoming victory before 20,000 at Dudley Field. The Gators couldn ' t handle the line bucks of All- Southeastern Conference halfback, Tom Moore. Moore gained over 100-yards to pace Vandy to its first victory of the season. Vanderbilt scored twice in the first half and went into the locker room at halftime with a 13-0 lead. They threatened again in the third quarter, but the Gators held. Florida scored its lone touchdown of the evening late in the final period. Quarterback Jack Jones hit halfback Jack Westbrook with a 35-yard touchdown pass for the only bright spot in a very long sixty min- utes of football. x Dan Edgington (89), End. Nick Arfaras (82), End. Vandv quarterback Russ Morris (12), guard Dunlop Hurst (65), and halfback Tom Moore close in on Florida ' s Don Deal (21). A M-ramble for a loose ball on the goal line with halfback Tom Moore (34) and right end Nick Arfaras (82) coming up fast. Captain Dave Hudson (87) End. Bill Hood (52), Center. GAINESVILLE ... A record crowd of 46,000 jammed Florida Field to see Florida meet the number one football team in the country, L.S.U. The Homecoming crowd witnessed a fine game as the Bengals clawed their way to a hard fought 9-0 decision. In a first half that saw the Tigers score all of their points, the Gators found themselves unable to mount any kind of an offensive. A hard-charging L.S.U. line tackled Bobby Joe Green just as he was about to kick out of danger. The Tigers proceeded to hammer the Gator forward wall with repeated thrusts and on a fourth down situation on the Florida one, Billy Cannon vaulted over the line to score the lone L.S.U. touchdown. Homecoming Thriller Lost To L.S. U. Perry McGriff, Florida ' s outstanding pass receiver, can ' t hold on to this pass thrown to him by Wayne Wil- liamson in the final quarter of the L. S. U. game. 188 The card section entertains during the half time show. Wives and sweethearts keep a protective eye on their favorite Gators. :.,-. : , iU. Florida players assemble on the field for a pre-game prayer. Florida ' s Bobby Joe Green (36) desperately tries to evade an L.S.U. tackier. Bobby Joe Green shows perfect form as he improves on his 44 yard punt average in the F.S.U. game. THE Gators could not stop Cannon, a Heisman Trophy winner, as well as an Ail-American. As the half drew to a close, Wendell Harris booted a 22 yard field goal that hit the crossbar and rolled over. The second half was all Florida, with the Gators knocking on the doorsteps of the Bengal goal line three times, but with no success. The Gators did every- thing but hit the Scoreboard and gave the number one team in the nation a thorough scare. Doug Partin 32) successfully foils a Bengal attempt to gain yardage as Dave Hudson (87) comes up for the assist. L-S.U. ' s Billy Cannon hurdles into the air to score L.S.U. ' s lone touchdown of the day. 189 Florida Threatens, Shows Defense, But Bows to Auburn Jon MacBeth (46), Fullback. Don Deal (21), Halfback. AUBURN, Ala. Florida and Auburn battled through a muddy field but the Tigers were quick enough to push over one score and gain a 6-0 victory over the stubborn Gators. Auburn ' s Lamar Rawson had the only score of the day, that a one yard plunge in the third quarter. Both teams threatened in the first half, but neither club could score. Three times the Gators drove deep into Auburn terri- tory in the second half only to have the powerful Tigers throw up a stone wall. Late in the final quarter, quarterback Dick Allen led a drive down to the Tiger four. Four plays later, how- ever, Auburn still led by the same margin of victory. Fullback Bob Milby was injured in the game and was lost to the team for the rest of the year. Halfback Don Deal was Florida ' s leading rusher in the game. Guards Asa Cox and Lawrin Giannamore did outstanding jobs for the Gators. Jack Westbrook (34) runs through the F.S.U. line to pick up a first down. Plenty of beef in this pile. FSU and Gator linemen engage in some rough line play. rHi MB I F1 . T jK Gators Hit Hard By Bowl-Bound Georgia Bulldogs JACKSONX ILLE . . . Gator Bowl spectators saw why Georgia was the winner of SEC this year while the Bull- dogs beat Florida, 21-10. Ahead most of the way, the iren of ally Butts never let Florida get up off the floor. Francis Tarkenton and Charley Britt, a pair of nifty quarterbacks, paced the Georgia win. Britt electrified the crowd with a 98 yard runback with an intercepted pass. The other terror, Tarkenton, kept the Gators on their toes with fine play-calling as the Bulldogs marched toward an eventual Orange Bowl bid. Ronnie Slack (75), Tackle. Bob Wehking (58), Center. Florida ' s Don Deal (21) pursues Georgia ball carrier, Bobby Walden in the third quarter. The Florida line stops a persistent Charlie Britt after a short gain. Florida captain Dave Hudson (87) attempts to catch a pass before Georgia players converge on him. 191 Jack Westbrook (34), Halfback. Pat Patchen (86), End. Florida State ' s head coach, Perry Moss, anxiously awaits the results of a first down measurement. Florida ' s Captain Dave Hudson (87), looks into referee ' s palm to see who has won the toss as F.S.U. ' s co-captains look on. 192 Gators Get Back In Winner ' s Circle; Drop F. S. U., 18-8 florid Florida State ' s co-captain, shakes hands with Gator altern ate captain Clyde Butz just before the kickoff. GAINESVILLE . . . Florida got back to winning ways at Florida Field by beating the Florida Stale Seminoles with a 21-6 score. The outclassed Seminoles were crippled as they took the field with star Fred Pickard on the bench with a leg injury. Joe Majors tried to engineer the upset but his try was in vain. The Gators seemed to roll risht over the smaller F.S.U. eleven as they pounded their way to three touchdowns. The game once again packed the stadium with fans totalling 45,000. Jack West- brook was voted the game ' s outstanding player. Florida State fans are attentive as the Seminoles near the goal. Seconds later Florida State fans scream with excitement as the Seminoles make a futile attempt to catch up. Ronnie Slack throws a block to spring Doug Partin ( 32 1 loose on an end run. Wayne Williamson (16) tries desperately to evade an F.S.U. tackier as Roger Seals blocks another defender. Don Deal (21) struggles over the line for another touchdown against a tough S.E.C. foe. Jim Beaver (70), Tackle. Jack Jones (10), Quarterback. Lawrin Giannamore (67) and Dave Hudson (87) bring down a Miami runner. A charging Jon MacBeth tries to evade would-be Miami tacklers. Gators Smash JACKSONVILLE ... The Gators closed out their season in classic style, knocking Miami out of an Orange Bowl bid by a score of 23-14. A slight under- dog, the game Florida team held Fran Curci to meager yardage on both of his passes and roll-out runs. Quar- terback Dickie Allen turned in his finest performance by having a hand in every Gator score. Florida back Doug Partin (32) runs to his right in evading Hurricane de- fenders as he sets up Florida ' s first score with a beautiful pass interception. Bill Buchalter, Alligator Sports Editor, takes notes during the Florida-F.S.U. clash. 194 A host of Miami players pile on downed quarterback Dickie Allen while Chet Collins and Don Deal offer support. Hurricane Hopes of Gator Bowl Bid THE Gator line was magnificent as it rose to the occa- sion. For his fine efforts. Allen was named " Player of the Week " in new service polls. Jack X estbrook turned out to be the big surprise of the year with his interceptions and outstanding running. Perry McGriff 84l make;- a hoe ? tring catch as a Miami player charges. McGriff was outstanding for his able pass receiving. Captain Dave Hudson (87) leaps high to snare a pass as Miami defenders close in. 195 Baby Gators Produce Undefeated Season ; G Baby Gators ' quarterback Lepper (10) com- pletes pass as halfback Skelly (33) looks on. Florida back Richard Skelly finds a hole in Tulane ' s line and goes for a touchdown. THE year 1959 produced what may have been the finest Freshman football team in Florida history. In romping to an undefeated season the Baby Gators showed an encrmous amount of poise. Coached by Earl Scarborough and a group of ex-greats from the Gator gridiron, the team was named unofficially as the kingpins of the frosh division of the SEC. Tremendous depth at every position and many fine individual efforts punc- tuated the season. Miami, Auburn and Tulane all fell prey to the powerful squad. The backs were lightning fast and deceptive. The wide open offense was triggered by some fine quarterbacks. If this team is any indication of the future, op- ponents beware. Pre-game briefing and practicing add up to game victories. The 1958 Baby Gators: Bottom row, l.-r.: Dodd, Morgan, Entzengmer, Graham, Green, Staples, Jones, Stephens. Second row: Lepper, Cash, Cul- pepper, Starling, Hicks, Fendt, Ginn, Stiller, Odom. Third row: Skelly Hoover, Willis, Messer, Meshaw, Hickenlooper, Albaugh, Whitehead, Peters, Cummings. Fourth row: McClellan, Fuller, Worthington, Infante, Holland, Lasky, Lantaff, Sexton, Wright, Shaw, Lustra. J Gator Bob Calls It Quits After Ten Seasons -51 Woodruff ' s resignation shocked the entire campus as well as the state. Players relax before a game to listen to Gator Bob ' s strategy. Coach Woodruff watches his team move the ball during anxious moments of the L.S.U. game. " WOODRUFF RESIGNS " -a headline that stared everyone in the face this year. After his tenth season as athletic director and coach of the Fighting Gators. Bob Woodruff resigned. Here was a man that was constantly under fire for his conservative-type football. Yet, this same man had picked up Florida out of the cellar of the SEC and molded teams that were recognized nationally as football powers. Teams that prompted terms of respect from opposing coaches and players. As one coach put it, " You knew you were in a helluva foot- ball game when you played Florida. " This statement had much foundation, for year after year the Gators produced the toughest lines in the SEC that played real rock ' em sock ' em football. Vel Heckman. John Barrow and Charley LaPradd stand as All-American illus- trations of the fact. Coach Bob Woodruff speaks with spotters during early moments of the Georgia game in the Gator Bowl. .197 Basketball Team Has Hot-Cold Season The basketball court in the Florida gym is shown during a moment of rare inactivity. TUTOR John Mauer saw his basketball team close out his coaching career with a 6-16 record. Despite their low standing in the conference, the Gators upset Van- derbilt and threw scares into nationally ranked Miami and Georgia Tech. The year saw an improved Walter Rabhan and George Jung spark the Gators to some spine- tingling wins with Bob Shiver as high scorer. Bob Sher- wood put in a fine season at the post position and turned out to be an invaluable team member. The Gators were not afraid to run and kept up with Miami and Georgia Tech so well that they had to be beaten in overtirre. Fleet Paul Mosney and Tom Simpson had help from sophomore Neil Cody at the guard posts. Shiver, displaying a fine jumper and drive, played both forward and guard and posted a fine free-throw per- centage. Sherwood ' s turn-around jumper found its mark and his rebounding paced the team. The biggest surprise was Walt Rabhan. After two disappointing seasons, the 6 ' 3 " Savannah lad was outstanding. His long line-drive jumpers and lay-ups brought him high scoring honors in his last few games. Team captain, Bobby Sherwood, shows form that made him a high scorer during the year. 198 Tommy Simpson puts the ball up against Auburn. Playmaker Paul Mosney is up for a crucial shot against the Rebels of Mississippi. Coach Mauer gets together with his boys just before the start of the game. 199 Frank Southern grabs a rebound against Tampa. Tampa ' s MacNamara goes up for his shot as Captain Sherwood attempts a block. The 1960 Basketball Squad: Bottom row, l.-r.: Cody, Simpson, Tym, Mosney, Shiver, Mgr. Shilow. Second row: Southern, Rabhan, Sherwood, Luyk, Jung, Farley, Coach Mauer. 200 m I i STATE - s- Powerful Team Shows Typical Gator Spirit Catcher Paul Booher (middle) discusses team strategy with pitchers, Ricky Smith (left) and Bobby Shiver (right). THE hard work put in on the diamond paid dividends as the 1959 Fighting Gators came in a close second in the SEC race. Outfielder Bob Geissinger, first-sacker Perry McGriff and pitcher Ray Oestricher all played big parts in the base- ball success story written by Coach Fuller. The team won 13 and lost 8 and were edged out on the last day of the season by Georgia Tech. All-around hustle was a definite asset of the ' 59 squad. Both Geissinger and McGriff were All-SEC choices and Perry gained All-America recognition. Footballers Don Fleming and Mickey Ellenberg showed their versatility as athletes. The SEC and NCAA crowns and district honors are kept in mind by most Gator fans as the 1960 season approaches. Former catcher-captain Bobby Barnes vis- its Coach Fuller during the ' 59 season. 202 Bobby Shiver legs out an infield hit against Florida Southern. Gator Don Fleming is safe at third as Georgia has a hard time with the Gators. LOOK for a powerful aggregation to take the field this season as the Gators try to take all the marbles. Catcher Paul Booher typifies the fighting spirit Florida always has, and big guns Charley Smith and Geissinger will have able replacements. A string pitching staff and fine hitters point to another great season. Paul Booher smacks out a hit against Georgia. A Florida pitcher unsuccessfully attempts to pick off a base runner in the Auburn game. Lynn Howie does a good job at third for the Gators. 203 Vinnie Pent walks off the diamond after a hard day at practice. All-SEC choice Ray Oestricher shows winning form. 204 Don McCreary winds up to deliver the pitch. Dale Landress picks up the ball at second during practice. Cindermen Have Successful Season Sprinters line up on the track for a practice run. THE cindermen of veteran mentor Percy Beard had another fine season in 1959. Led by hurdler Tom Michaels, the Gators always give a fine account of themselves in dual meet competition. The loss of such sprinters as Ellis Goodloe and Tom McEarchen will hurt this year, but the Saurians look to long- distance man Ron Allen and weightmen Stan Mitchell and Jim Beaver. Along with pole-vaulter Mike Gent, javelin thrower John Hale and broad jumper Art Foster, they formed the nucleus of the team. The prospects for the coming season were brightened considerably by the return of Henry Wadsworth. Wadsworth is considered by many to be a jack-of-all trades and can do everything well. Captain Don Lucey discusses problems with Coach Percy Beard. 205 Coach Percy Beard gives a few pointers to dash man Ellis Goodloe. Tom Michaels clears the low hurdles with ease. Dick Romph practices his pole vault for future meets. THE Baby Gator trackmen will bring witb them SEC champions Walt Buettner (discus) and Bill Lowenstein (440). Lack of sprinters will hurt the cindermen, but look for the Gators to be really tough in 1960. Over-all experience and depth stand on the credit side of the ledger and this may boost the Gators to even greater heights in track. Mike Gent is up and over in the pole vault, 206 Art Foster shows his winning style in the broad jump. Dale Patten wins the mile during track competition. Javelin man Don Lucey flexes his muscles in a mighty effort. Auburn trackmen watch in the background. Florida ' s two mile twins. Fuller and Huenckins, pace each other during a practice session. Bob Fuller trots his way around the Florida track. 207 The 1959 Gator Swimming Team. Gators Swim Their Way To Victory Happy team members throw Coach Ryan into the pool after winning the S.E.C. swim meet. A Florida swimmer splashes his way to the end of the pool to win the breaststroke. IN what turned out to be Coach Jack Ryan ' s last year as swimming coach, the Gator swimmers closed out their 1959 season with eight victories under their belts. Falling prey to the Seminoles from Florida State, the Gators came through with an 8-2 record. Diving coach Buddy- Crone takes over t he reigns now with some valuable as- sistance from Coach Bill Harlan. Outstanding Gator divers were Pete Henne and Bob Woods, with Roy Tateishi offering his talent in the butterfly. Bill Ruggie took the SEC championship for the backstroke, while freestyler Dave Calkin won the SEC crown for the third time. Florida and Miami backstrokers take off at the sound of the gun. 208 Golf Team Has Successful Year THE Florida gold team was led to another fine year by Captain Tommy Aaron, a Walker Cup star of the U. S. Along with Wille Turner. Doug Putnam. Frank Beard and the other linksmen, the team compiled a fine 8-2-1 record in dual meets. This, coupled with first place in the Florida Intercollegiate and second place in the SEC tounieNs, rounded out another successful year for Coach Conrad Rehling. Captain Aaron was further honored by gaining Ail-American honors. Tommy was the mainstay of the Gators this past year. Coach Rehling can look for- ward to another good season as Beard, Stigger and Jim Parker return from this year ' s team. The prospects were even further enhanced by a non-letterman. Jimmy Parks, a Gator Bowl Tournament Champ. Captain Tommy Aaron shows the style that won him many honors. Ill I v A promising Freshman team poses for a victory photo. 209 The 1959 Gator Tennis Team. Netters Wind Up With Split Record THE 1959 edition of the Gator tennis team finished out the season with a commendable 9-8 record. Led by Dave Shaw, the netmen handled themselves in a fashion that placed them high on the SEC ladder of tennis teams. Coach Bill Potter also has a promising Freshman team led by Jim Shaffer. The frosh squad copped first place honors in their division of the conference. Despite the lack of experience and court savvy that the squad possessed, Coach Potter has high hopes for the coming tennis season and expects to be at the top of the conference list. Frank Mon- tana, Art Surloff and Bill Tym should all move up to starting berths on this year ' s squad. The Gators only lose Captain Shaw and are looked upon as a possible dark horse for the SEC crown. Captain Dave Shaw demonstrates his tennis ability with a backhand. 210 Coach Potter and Shaw check the results of a match. Intramural Competition Ran High i rd DEVELOPMENT of wholesome competitive spirit through enjoyable participation in physical activities is an essential part of a well-rounded education. Ath- letics of any nature are important while attending college, since they provide both relaxation and needed exercise. The success of the University ' s Intramural program is due to the student planning and the execution of the program. The student Intramural Board conducts the details of the Intramural program comprising twenty sports ranging from such individual and dual activities as archery, tennis and golf to such team sports as volleyball, basketball and Softball. There are four leagues of competition included in the program: Sorori- ty Fraternity, Dormitory-Independent and Off-Campus. The University can be proud of having one of the finest Intramural setups in the country. Representatives from the winning teams in intramural- accept their trophies at the end of the year. Itdjrb These are only a few of the many trophies that are awarded each year to winning participants in the University ' s intramural program. 211 Jfci I Y K jS Waving arms and splashing water show the action in a typical water basketball game. Orange League Teams Compete FLAG football, just about the biggest intramural spectator sport on the schedule, gave another Cinderella team to the Orange League. This time it was the Sigma Chi ' s as they were led by the outstanding field generalship of all-campus selection Vinnie Pent. Pent ran the Sigma Chi ' s to five successive wins. Aga ' nst the Pi Lams, the Sigma Chi ' s had great competition in the finals. Here the Pi Lams saw victory snatched from their hands in the last few seconds of the game. An SAE jumps into the air to complete a pass while a Sigma Nu player prepares for the tag. Sigma Chi ' s play the Pi Lams to win the flag football trophy. 213 III An ATO tries to get rid of the ball as a Sigma Nu closes in for the stop. A Sigma Chi jumps into the air for the final pass giving the Sigma Chi ' s victory. A proud Sigma Chi team poses after the game for a victory photo. 214 A Sigma Chi defensive man makes an all- important stop near the Sig ' s goal line. Various Sports Fill Mural Scene ONE of the most popular sports on campus, handball, treated hundreds of spectators to a fine exhibition as the TEPs nipped the Pi Lams in a spine-tingling finale. The Pi Lams laid waste to such fine teams as the Delts and the Snakes as they rode into the showdown with the archrival TEPs. But TEP men were not to be beaten, as ace singles player Larry Fenster smashed to victory while standbys like Norm Lipoff, Jerry Ross and Al Kalishman teamed with newcomers Jeff Rubin, Don Gross. Herb Wallowick and Howie Rosen to cop the trophy. Norman Lipoff, TEP standout, shows the style that put his fraternity in the winners ' circle. Sigma Nu ' s and SAE ' s battle it out on the handball court only to be put out by the victorious TEPs. 215 A Georgia Seagle tennis player shows the form that put Georgia Seagle near the top in Independent standings. In Sigma Nu-Phi Delt basketball game, players scramble to capture a rebound. 216 A Pi Lam gets on his knee to bring up the ball during a volleyball game. Beta ' s find the range in one of the many exciting intramural basketball games played each year. BLUE League competition saw the Phi Tau take the championship for the year. The fall semester was marked by stiff competition as the Beta ' s dropped into the Blue League. Theta Chi fought its way to the top with a great deal of competition from the Phi Gams. Beta and Phi Gams fought it out in the bowling finals with the Beta team edging by to win the trophy. Flag Football saw the Beta ' s fight the Theta Chi ' s in a thrilling final game that also brought a trophy to the Beta team. J. Norman, Theta Chi, crouches low as he delivers the ball. I 1 Brantley Shirard and Al Stanley practice on the golf course before the Independent Golf Tournament. 217 Fraternity sprinters take to the water in the intramural swimming meet held A Sigma Nu runner heads for first as a TEP in- fielder waits for the throw. The picture was taken during the finals of the softball championship game. A Sigma Nu batter waits for a TEP pitch in the finals, won by Sigma Nu. TEP catcher is Howie Rosen. 218 The End of One Season and The Beginning of Another Winning Independent League, The Olympians, pose in front of the gym with their new trophy. ONE season ends with the Olympians taking first place honors in the Independent League. Threat- ened by the Fletcher K Kats, the Olympians won by a slight margin. Phi Kappa Tau took the over-all trophy for Intramurals in the Blue League, with Theta Chi running close behind. The Sigma Nu ' s marched closer and closer to the President ' s Cup until finally it was in their possession. Com- petition during the spring semester was strong. The Fall semester saw some marked changes, with the Phi Tau ' s losing their position to the Betas. The Sigma Nu ' s met with stiff competition from the Delts and the Sigma Chi ' s. Who can predict what the end of this season will bring. The Phi Tau ' s line up in front of their house for a victory photo. Orange League winners, Sigma Nu, looks forward to another successful season. 219 Margaret Sadler, ZTA, hits the ball over the net for a point. Sc Barbara Levy shows form that led the AEPhi ' s to first place tennis honors. I A referee stands on the judging stand as an Independent volleyball game is in progress. 220 ] Sororities Battle For First Place Honors Winners in the volleyball tournament, ADPi, pose in front of their house with their new trophy. SPRING semester saw the Tri-Delta take home the first place trophy for over-all Intramural standing. The fall season was marked by considerable change, with many sororities competing for first place honors; AOPi dropped in their long standing position and the Tri-Delts bowed to the up and coming AEPhi teams. Women ' s Intramurals have been growing in importance as a part of student life at the University. Competition seems to have gotten stronger this year, with each sorority battling for the top of the ladder. In providing competition in individual and team sports among sorority women and independents, the Wom- en ' s Intramural Program has provided the women on campus the opportunity to participate according to ability and interest. Suzanne Barnes, Phi Mu, waits for her teammate to set up the ball. Competition was heavy as S.E. and S.W. Broward battle for first place honors. 221 s YEAR of sports comes to a close with defeat and victory. The Gators hang up their uniforms, spike shoes, gloves and other parts of their equip- ment for a short rest. The year passes quickly and before long equipment comes out of moth- balls for training . . . and then the season for sports is again with us. The winning spirit fills the air as the competitive urge is released on the football field, the diamond, the track and the courts. Intramurals exist throughout the year as a necessary part in the development of the college student. A year has passed but another is upon us as we prepare for another great season at the Universitv. S2 MNMM MM! J ' ; 5 x IT ' f J w-_ v r.-sr . - jrr - 820 W Panhellenic Drive. Baker, S. Baylesa, i. Beanley, J. Beck, B. Bellar, B. Bcller, J Bozeman, C. Carver, C. Cason. H. Cole, P. Cox, M. Dennison, S. lionii. E. Dunn, S. Durrance, E. I Mr ' -.,,, R. Fisher, D. Fleming, P. Foster, B. Fraser, S. Frederickson. Freeman, S. Galloway, S. Giuffrida, M. Green, E. Hack. P. Harrell. P. Helm, L. Mi,,. - S. Hurlberl. M. Kainz. B. Kurth, L. BEAUTY and brains vie for honors at the Alpha Chi house . . . Flo Ann Milton reigns as Gator Bowl Queen . . . also becomes calendar girl as Miss Gum Spirits of Turpentine . . . Flo Ann and Eugenia Green cheer the Gators to victory . . . Eugenia as feature girl in the Orange Peel and a Seminole beauty . . . Eleanor Yeager ' s Pi Kappa Alpha ' s Dream Girl of the South . . . Mary Giuffrida is a Gatorette ... a tremendous pledge class . . . everyone in a trance over San Miguel . . . water fights with the Sigs, Delta . . . caroling at Christmastime . . . almost a million pinning cere- monies! . . . sunning on the patio ... a glorious Carnation Weekend . . . Monday night coffee hour a regular attraction . . . JoAnne McEwen is Phi Beta Kappa . . . Sandy Dennison, Sue Rich and Buim Sunday a Trianon threesome . . . presidents, parties and politics . . . Sandy D ' s president of WSA . . . Jean Carver presides over Tau Sigma Phi, women ' s honorary for journalism . . . Bunny ' s Secretary of the Florida Union and winner of Panhel Scholarship . . . four Exec. Council positions ... an all-round orange-and-blue year for the Alpha Chi ' s. Alpha Chi Omega ' - : - y - - aU " M : ' .-: r It ' - initiation time as the Alpha Chi pledges and friend goat prepare for Inspiration Week. Rex poses for a moment during the Alpha Chi ' s Christmas Formal with these AXO lovelies. mm lohnton, D. Johnsun, L. Jowes. A. Leiseganj. D Libby, M. Logue, C. McDowrll. E. McGovern. M. MrNamara. J McXaull. K. Milton, . Mosley, J. Olio, A. Owens, S. Phillips. A. Powell, B. Kkh. S. Rinaman. B. Roberson, J. Saicr, C. Srgal. P. Scarce. J . Shoudy. C. Silcoi, J. Spencer, S. Sullivan. J. Sunday, Y. Taylor, B. Trimby, C. Tunslall, P. Wilson. M. Yeager, E. 831 W. Panhellenic Drive. ANOTHER great ADPi year ... an even greater pledge class . . . successful rush preceded the successful home- corning season . . . placed in every phase of Home- coming sweepstakes . . . second in float . . . second in house decorations . . . only sorority to place in Gator Growl ... A sudden spurt of athletic ability as we walk home with first place honors in volleyball intramurals . . . did okay with our beauties, too! . . . Lucienne Pirenian chosen Summer Frolics Queen . . . Laura Riddle on Gator Gras Queen Court with Lucienne as Queen . . . Perry chose Pam Penegar as a Seminole beauty . . . ADPi social life rocked the whole semester . . . remember the Christmas party . . . and that lovely ADPi weekend? . . . many good deals in politics . . . look at those pledges go ! ! . . . all in all, a great year for Alpha Delta Pi. Alpha Delta Pi Adams, B. Adringa, T. Atkins, G. Bermender, A. Bicrley, M. Blackweldor, N. Bowen, K. Boyd, P. Brown, B. Burch, J. Carr, C. Clark, B. Cromer, H. Cronicr, P. D ' Alessandro, J. D ' Atcssandro, M. DJxon, N. Uolivc, M. Duncan, M. Dunn, F. Ely, L. Ennis, P. Fonda, C. Creenwell, J. Hau|!h, B. Havill, H. Jackson, P. Larson, D Laurent, J. Lovett, M. McLaughlin, J. Militead, M. 228 The lovely ADPi float is a show stopper in the Homecoming Parade. Judy Wilson, Ann Bermender, Helen Cromer and Barbara Pat- terson chip in during last-minute preparations for Homecoming. Wcller, G. S hiltcmore, A. Wilhelm. L. Willis, B. Wilson, J. Wilson, S. Woodward, D. Moore, M. Parker, P. Patrick, S. Patterson, B. Penegar, L. Pcnegar, P. Pfetcher. C. Preng, B. Price, D. Prosperi, N. Riddle, L. Rigney, D. Sarra, N. Schorr, J. Sellner, V. Sharp, M. Sloan, M. Snyder, J. Stafford, L. Stewart. B. Tate, C. Tocco, P. Vacheresse, D. Weaver, M. 229 832 w " . Panhellenic Drive. ANOTHER great year for AEPhi . . . started off on the right foot with another tremendous pledge class . . . Played hostess to many at the Annual Parents ' Weekend . . . Past President, Tami Cole, served as President of Trianon . . . Bonnie Shaft elected Sec- retary-Treasurer of University Student. Unions for the region . . . Toby Spar and Lynn Ginson served nobly on the Seminole . . . Lynn also served on Executive Council and the " F " Book as Exec. Editor . . . Judy Sterling as Panhellenic Rush Chairman . . . Barbara Andrews wore the AEPi Frolics Queen crown . . . Sibbie Kotkin honored by Trianon . . . also served as Chairman of WSA Judiciary . . . Went athletic and copped intramural tennis and ping-pong trophies . . . A busy year of rummage sales and community service projects . . . Took first place in novelty division of Panhellenic Sing . . . Green and White Weekend . . . a big success ... A year to be remembered . . . one of the best ! Alpha Epsilon Phi Andrews, B. Augustine, S. Baernstein, N. Baron, L. Barnett, B. Bricklin, B. Chasan, B. Cole, T. Cone, C. Guttler, M. Diamond, L. Drue, S. Eiger, L. Ettinger. M. Geyer, R. Ginson, L. Gold, T. Goldstrich, D. Green, B. Herman, N. Kamm, R. Kapncr, C. Kobre, E. Kotkin, S. 230 These gals take some time out during a service project to try out their artistic ability. The new AEPhi officers take time out after chapter meeting for a toothy pose. Tnipkin, A. Inpjr. L. W.rd, J. Warner. I. Whilebrook. Y Yorra. B. Maziar. T. Mrnddblatt. A. Paris, R. Richnran. S. Robin. R. Rosenson. B. Rothenb rg. A. Rolhenberj. A. Rothstein, H. Routman. B. Rubin. C. Rubin. L. S f rr. S. Saltunan. A Saphier. A. Srhafl. B. Schwartz. E. Vluer. C. Sieeel, J. SUler. I. Spar T. Smith. L. SleinUuf. E. j. J. 231 819 Panhellenic Drive. OFF to another good year with a fine group of pledges . . . Honored at Scholarship Convocation for second highest scholarship . . . Homecoming brought frantic work on the skit and house decorations . . . Interna- tional President Wilma Leland ' s visit in November . . . The annual faculty banquet . . . Christmas caroling and the party for underprivileged children . . . Year- round service projects . . . books for the Boys ' Club . . . singing at the Odd Fellows Home . . . and the T.B. Drive . . . The Rose Ball with all its wonderful memories . . . and our candy-selling pledges . . . Tops in intramurals with the coveted sportsmanship trophy . . . Taz LaRoc as Chancellor of Summer School Honor Court . . . Lois Steinecke served as Business Manager of Lyceum Council . . . and Dorothy Stock- bridge on the Board of Student Publications . . . Beauties Paula Simpson and Diane Downing in the Seminole and Orange Peel . . . Put them all together they spell AOPi and a wonderful year. Alpha Omicron Pi Anderson. L. Bartlctt, M. Bethea, S. Bontier, P. Boonia, S. Brown, P. Hun. in. C. Campbell, M. Costello, E. Darling, C. Downing, D. Eicbinger. M. Ford, N. Ford, C. Foxwell, S. Galej., N. I. i-kin- M. Geary, J. Gibney, M. Jones, A. Jones, P. Kelly, H. Kirkpatrick, M t, 232 It ' s Jean Kelly ' s big night as she and Joe Moore are serenaded by the A.T.O. ' s. Fun and hard wor k go into the AOPi skit tryouts for Gator Growl. Steinecke, L. Stockbridge, D. Sloky, P. West, P. Wood, B. Werner, L. Zirkel, V. Lee, R. Lingo, J. Marler, C. Meyer, S. Moffett, I. Neudorfer, J. Norconk, N. O ' Fairell, N. Pierce, M. Rippejr, L. Rodriguez. I. Sellers, E. Selman, M. Sheehan, P. Sheetz, S. Simpson, P. 233 807 Panhellenic Drive. CHI Omegas shine on campus . . . scholars, beauty queens, executives . . . we ' ve got ' em all ... Linda Fischer serves as junior class veep and Executive Sec- retary of Religion-In-Life . . . Jean Harrison Panhel president . . . Cathy serves as copy editor for the Seminole . . . Mary Jerger is Alligator office manager with Betty, Sarah and Dottie on the staff . . . Fannie Race gets J. Hillis Miller Scholarship . . . Leaves from the Beauty Book include Linda Chandler on the Gator Bowl Court and Judy Bradley on the Miss Seminole Court . . . Judy is also a finalist in the nation-wide Maid of Cotton contest . . . Genevieve, Sarah, Sandy and Trish in music activities . . . Chi O ' s serve in Orientation, too . . . Individually, Chi Omegas worked hard, but it is within the group that we find our happiest memories . . . Retreat with the Sigma Chi ' s was great . . . our annual Faculty Tea . . . speakers, socials, service projects, the pledge car wash . . . Third place with Homecoming float ... a wonderful week- end and the beautiful Christmas Formal ... all the things that make us Chi Omega and a top pledge class to carry on tradition. Chi Omega Baughan, S. Bennett, J. Benson, B. Born, E. Bozeman, B. Bradley, J. Blalock. J. Bledsoe, F. Bleyer, J. Broward, S. Browne, D. Chandler, L. Carmichael, M, Cash, L. Clancy, P. Coley, C. Collison, H. Cooper, M. Dell, C. Dial, J. Eason, M. Farrer, A. Fi-rrazzi, M. Fischer, L. 234 Frci ,-r. B. Clesson. B. Cray, P. Croebe, A. Harrison, j. Hardin, F. A new group of Chi pledges gather in the living room for their first pledge meeting of the year. Linda Fischer strikes a pose for the camera at Chi O weekend. Reeser, N. Thomason. A Thornton. C. XTeller. M Wilder, P. Weed. V. Heilbron, J. Hemerick. H. Mine, M. Hoffert, S. Jerger, M. Jones. B. Kirby. C. Little, C. Lucey. P. Meredith. C. Montgomery, J. Morgan, C. McCullers. R. McUmb. M. McLeod. P. Naugle, L. Nonrid, S. Pickeni, K. Sanders, C. Sana, S. Smith, S. Stephenson. D. Stephenson. L. Race, F. 235 THIS is another good year for the Tri-Deltas . . . Betty Collum and Sylvia Palmer cheered for the Gators . . . Retired trophy for Panhellenic Sing and then won for the fourth consecutive year . . . Karolyn Bagg is in the Miss U. of F. Court . . . Pat Jowers a Trianon tappee . . . Tri-Delta have five fraternity sweethearts . . . Lorena Gore, A.T.O. ; Dede Brinson, Delt; Nancy Lomax, SPE; Betty Collum, SAE, and Jean Haeseker, SN . . . Brought home the intramural trophy . . . JoAnne Little chosen Most Outstanding Woman Grad- uate . . . Tri-Delts take first in scholarship ... A great rush with 25 new girls pledged . . . Ann Ferran on Homecoming Court . . . First place in Homecoming house decorations . . . Bonnie Butler is Beauty Editor of The Seminole . . . Mary Beth Gilfillan serves as Features Editor . . . Ann Burnham elected Secretary- Treasurer of the Senior Class ... a great school year . . . fabulous success. 1134 Panhellenic Drive. Delta Delta Delta Bagg, K. Barnes, L. Besalskl, C. Birchfield, S. Boyd, M. Brinson, D. Burkhart, L. Burnham, A. Burnham. S. Butler, B. Collum, B. Crabtree, C. Craig, J. Dawson, L. Dodge, J. Dowling, J. Elliott, M. Ferran, L. Gardiner. W. Gassaway, H. Gill, V. Gonzalez, I. Haeaeker, J. Hardesty, H. Haynes, S. Hooten, B. Hunt, S. Hunter, S. Hupke, E. Jones, C. Jordan, F. Jowerg, P. 236 Keough, C. Korodin, J. Korodin. P. Krege, N, Tri-Delts have a successful party during Sorority Rush. Fun and work go into a successful Tri-Delt Gator Growl skit. Welkr, B. Wilson. M. WiitMl. J. Wood, J. Laing. D. Leedy, M. Lorai, .V Makemson, J. McCorry, M. Militant. A. Miller, S. Minion. M. Mitchell. M. Moirii, M. Morton, P. Palmer, S. Pruyn, J. Rram, N. Reel, J. Roberts, M. Roqueta, R. Scarbrough. H. Sessions. A. Shollar. V. Sloan, J. Smith, M. Smith. V. Sowell. M. Stagg, B. Stedman. C. Tarbeik. L. Taylor. S. Tutten. B. Tynefield. J. Trnefield. N. Warner, N. 237 808 Panhellenic Drive. EXCLAMATIONS of happiness and pride never stop for those wearing the golden anchor . . . possess trophy for topping most events in Sigma Chi Derby . . . and Peggy Bostick reigns as their Sweetheart . . . Karen Alfonso in Life magazine as Homecoming Sweetheart . . . skil again in Gator Growl . . . Robie Ricker serves as Executive Secretary . . . Barbara Smith and Barbara Mackin cheered the Gators . . . Betsy Bishop and Barb Mackin victorious in Executive Council elections . . . Raunchy Ranch again a successful fall weekend . . . favorites of bridge and coffee around the fire . . . tra- ditional Christmas caroling, tree trimming party . . . and annual party for the blind . . . new semester high- lighted with inspiring Anchor Weekend . . . and com- pleted by Anchor Clanker honoring those graduating . . . Delta Gamma Alfonso, K. Bacon, A. Bishop, B. Bostick, P. Bnins, S. Chiconc, K. Cook, G. Cotes, K. Crawford, P. Crownover, C. Dan ford, M. Doig, J. Empey, V. Erra, P. Fant, J. Fisher, D. Ford, C. Friend, K. Cough, J. Greeson, S. Havener, L. Henderson, S. Henson, G. Hovier, N. 238 Little Sisters entertain their Big Sisters at the DC Hallowe ' en Treat. Fern Totty of Seminole fame bubbles with giggles at the DG Raunchy Ranch Weekend. Klettner, M. R. Lutz, J. Mackin, B. Mann, M. Marcum. M. Mock, M. Monrose, B. O ' Quin, J. Pareira, C. Prather, L. Ricker, R. Roman, B. Rozum, K. Seruin, D. Smith, B. Snider, P. Spearen, A. Spearen, S. Stcinhauser, I Taylor, E. Totly. F. Voorhees, R. Weller, A. 1106 S.W. Fourth Avenue. A YEAR to remember . . . better than ever . . . Score again with a spirited pledge class . . . Female football players, witches and prisoners of love make the Hal- lowe ' en party come alive ... A Purple and Gold week- and we ' ll never forget . . . The pledges kidnap the sisters for a day . . . New House visualized under glass . . . JoAnne Weiss in Trianon and serves on Executive Committee for Religion-In-Life . . . Pauline Bauman is Secretary of Women ' s Affairs . . . Steffie Brodie, Secretary of S.R.A., Treasurer of W.S.A. . . . Bryna Williams, our leading lady . . . Judy Ossinski on Exec. Council . . . Susan Krisel, our mystery co-ed . . . Anita Kroll in Alpha Lambda Delta . . . Phoebe Redner works for the Alligator . . . Our Mother ' s Day picnic for Aunt Grace . . . and the parents who travel many miles to make Parents ' Weekend a wonderful success . . . Scholarship and social life make it a terrific year . . . Our praise to Ada, Aunt Grace and all who kept Delta Phi Epsilon on top. Delta Phi Epsilon Bauman, P. Berlinghoff, F. Berry, M. Brodie, S. Copeland, J. Cogan, A. Cohen, A. Colman, J. Deitsch, M. Dubbin, B. Dubbin, S. Dubler, J. Druckcr, H. Epstein, S. Freemen, C. Fried, B. Fried, N. Friedenberg, M. Fyvolent, D. Gallant, J. Gladstone, S. Glasser, J. Goldsmith, C. Grolbnan, P. 240 The pledges herd the sisters away for a wonderful day ' s kidnapping. A Deepher Dream comes true as the new house becomes a little more than a dream. Weaner, N. WciM, J. Wiesen, C. Williams, B. Winn, R. Malm, B. Markowitz, S. Miller, E. Mook, A. Lemer, L. Negto, J. Ossinsky, J. Phillips, E. Plait, R. Redner, P. Remez, S. Rosenfeld, A. Rosrnthal. T. Rosnick, B. Rudenbcrg, D. Saul, M. Schaps, S. Sherman, K. Shomer, B. Smith, C. Steinberg, A. Stern, R. Sutton, L. Tuckman, S. KD ' s still keeping the Southern traditions with friendly smiles, lovely faces . . . and pretty legs . . . numerous accomplishments . . . Panhellenic Scholarship Trophy Winner ... 1st Place Homecoming Float . . . for the fourth time in 5 years . . . President Carolyn Smith, a member of Trianon and Editor of Co-Etikette . . . Flossie Copeland, Alpha Lambda Delta President . . . Ah! Kappa Delta matches brains and beauty . . . Gator Bowl Queen, Miss Jacksonville, Miss St. Augustine, Orange Bowl Queen, Miss Virginia, Miss Seminole, KA Rose, Phi Gam Sweetheart . . . and KD ' s on every court . . . and many good pledges . . . many good times . 1122 Panhellenic Drive. Abemethy, A. Aclkison, J. Armstrong, P. Bass, S. Bassi ' tt, H. Beckett, L. Bcttis, I Bevis, J. Bing, L. Blondheim, S. Bcger, S. Boswell, E. Brown, B. Burns, M. Campbell, E. Cash, K. Cogburn, C. Cot-burn, J. Cogburn, S. Copeland, I Corbin, A. Cortina. B. Dart, C. DeShazo, E. Kappa Delta 242 Pretty and pert Jan Bevis as the Reigning KA Rose! Fun and frolic for initiating KDs during the mystic week before the solemn ritual. . dW I P C ft . kflfe Hilsendorf. X. Holder, M. Hollingsworlh. M. Holmes, A. Hobbs, L. Hurst. S. Jacobus, M. Koblegard, M. MacDonald, S. M T. x. Nielsen, F. Page, C. Pangia, C. Percefull, C. Perry, M. Pickard, G. Puryear, J. Rob ' uck. M. Smith, C. Snyder, H. Stockard, L. Stroud, J. Thordarson, J. Turmail, E. Van Arsdall, I. Von Katt, V. Wakefield. X. Wendel, M. Willcoi, D. Wilton, N. Young, L. 243 MUCH Phi Mu fun this year . . . Molly was hilarious as Santa . . . Phi Mu Weekend and the Carnation Ball with Gary Hoops as our new Sweetheart and Bob Stevens and George Hampton on the court . . . fun for all during pledges goat songs . . . Jean tapped by Pi Sigma Al pha ... a crew went to the Citadel . . . Penny, our " vivacious " rush chairman . . . Sue leading songs for Panhellenic Sing . . . BIG Pledge candy sale . . . Sharon on Phi Gam Court . . . house- mother sponsored nightly kitchen raids . . . Martha and Betty made their debuts at Christmas . . . Diane ' s pinning serenade . . . Jan ' s great mother-daughter parties . . . Ann on WSA . . . Dot as Corresponding Sec. of WSA, and Lyceum Council, too . . . Merry Carol as assistant business manager of Alligator . . . I I 1152 Panhellenic Drive. PhiMu Anderson, A. Barnes, S. Bauer, A. Bickolhaupt, J Bramble, P. Brawley, A. Callahan, J. Carter, S. Clautice, T. Coachman, M Craig, P. Crowder, M. Dasher, C. Davis, J. Davis, V. Filek, M. Filzgihboiis, M. Gardner, D. Gass, S. Gipple, J, Goodwin, J. Hampton, H. Harris, J. Hunt, M. 244 Some relaxing with a milk and cookie break for the Phi Mu ' s after a hard day of classes. A Merry Christmas for Phi Mu ' s Mom at her first Christmas in her new home! Kuhn. S. LaBa. S. Loomis. D. MaeDonald. Manley. M Mansolo. V. VcNair. D. Mitchell. L. MorriAoa. J. Prnaoa, D. Raper. M. Rilev. D. Scherer. D. Shea. M. Smith. P B. Sturm, G. Talley. M. Tatum. L Tharpe. L. True. S. Twi s, P. Van Dame. S. Warren. C. 245 3 ZETA ' s top-notch again . . . starting off with a won- derful pledge class . . . Sue Roberts reigning as Miss University of Florida . . . Anne Booke, President of Lyceum Council . . . and tapped for Trianon . . . Cindy Canning, WSA Veep . . . Mary Stainton elected WSA Jr. Rep. . . . and Alligator Women ' s Page Editor . . . Sherrye Wooley, soprano soloist in the " Messiah " . . . Peggy Beindorf, Undersecretary of Women ' s Affairs . . . Sue Roberts, Gwen Johnson, and Jene Brown as marching Gatorettes . . . Goat Night always fun . . . Zeta Weekend, and a grand time at Silver Springs . . . Mabel and her camera . . . We need a fourth . . . " What can I say? " . . . It ' s been a great year!! 1142 Panhellenic Drive. Albritton, S. Beindorf, P. Bennett, M. Blanton, M. Blodgett, S. Booke, A. Boyd, B. Brice, R. Brown, P. Burch, S. Butler, M. Canning, C. Carta, D. Carter, M. Federici, M. Flood, M. Grieco, D. Hart, M. Jackson, M. Johnson, G. Kin B , B. Kite, M. Klins, D. Kuhlman. J. Zeta Tau Alpha 246 Enthusiastic Zeta ' s participate in rollicking Sigma Chi Derby. All dressed up and ready to go! ... all a part of pre-initiation. Maltby. M Marconi, G. Martin, E. Martin, O. McNutt. M. Megahee, A, Miller. . Moore, M. Motes, M. O ' Learjr, L. Padovan, D. Pigman, S. Sadler, I Seaton, J. Senn, L. Sisler, A. Skinner, T. Smith, W. Stainton. M. Stile . J. Taylor, E. Theobold, T. Weber, C. Whitaker, J. 247 A BUSY year for the Sigma Kappa r s . . . the pledges were first in scholarship for the spring semester . . . recolonization in the fall . . . the result ... a full house again with a great pledge class . . . open house honoring the pledges . . . our Chinese alligator won third in Homecoming house decorations . . . tea hon- oring our National President, Mrs. Karl Miller, and our National Secretary-Treasurer, Mrs. E. D. Taggart . . . Gatorette Saundra Logan struts at football games . . . Bev Boyette and Judy Love chosen as Singing Sweethearts . . . Ginny Costello and Cindy Sherman pinned ... a Merry Christmas season with the annual party given by the pledges and Christmas caroling . . . a full and successful year. 1108 E. Panhellenic Drive. Sigma Kappa rat lilllk, H. Hun. !!. S. Boguc, D. Boyetl, B Brady, S. Calef, L. Caraballo. V. Clark, B. Costello. V. Diamond. F. Ewing. B. Fantz, N. (,,.ii I l.i ii. I S. Hall. B. Hampton. L. Harmon, L. Harris. C. Herrmann, L. Holt. D. Land. M. Mitchell, S. Moore, L. Morrison, N. Olson, F. Parks, S. Redone, M. Peterson, S. Sandera, P. Sherman. C. Slater, D. Speir, A. Taylor, E. 248 ft I, ' Wolfe, N. Wolking, M. Wood, H. Yacgcr, B. Panhellenic Council Officers: J. Haeseker. Vice President; Dean Sellers, Advisor; D. Stockbridge, Treasurer; J. Harrison, President; J. Sterling, Rush Chairman; S. Boger, Secretary. Panhellenic Serves Sorority Women REGULATING sorority affairs is the main function of the Panhellenic Council. Their biggest job of co-ordinating rush has once again proved valuable to the sorority system on the campus. Composed of two representatives from each of the twelve sororities on the campus, the Council brings all the sororities together to plan effective programs and to discuss common problems. Each year the Panhellenic Council sponsors the Panhellenic Sing, the proceeds of which go toward the support of a Korean orphan. In connections with the Interfraternity Council, the Panhellenic Council also sponsors Greek Week. Panhellenic Council; Bottom row, l.-r.: L. Kurth, C. Sherman, M. Giuffrida, M. Claire, B. Bamett, L. Hampton. Second row: D. Stephenson, S. True, J. Whitaker, D. Kling, A. Rosenfeld, J. Snyder, D. Stockbridge. Third row: J. Haseker, F. Copeland, G. Sturm, G. Lobell, C. Pariera, S. Boger, J. Harrison. Fourth row: M. Eichinger, Dean Sellers, J. Sterling. 249 Cherry Hammun and Sieve Hinaldi, Frolics Chairman, chat with Frolics guest Joni James. Dean McClelland, Advisor. LF.C. Represents Fraternity Men NOT many universities of our size can boast of the complete cooperation that exists between the administration and the fraternity system. The Interfraternity Council, composed of representatives from each of the twenty-six fraternities on the campus, has many functions vital to the functioning of the fraternity system. The most important of these is the regulation of fraternity rush. Two of the biggest weekends of the year, Fall and Spring Frolics, are sponsored by the IFC. This year it brought vocalists Joni James and J. P. Morgan to the Florida campus. One of the Council ' s most outstanding projects of the year is " Greek Week, " during which panel discussions are held so that each group can iron out common problems. A first for the IFC this year was the selection of " Miss Fraternity " to conclude the Greek Week activities. Interfraternity Council Officers: Eddie Donn, Secretary; John Goodling, Tribunal Chief Justice; Stumpy Harris, President; Barry Classman, Treasurer; Stan Mitchell, Vice President. 250 fat I v. The IFC Tribunal: S. Parsons, J. Coodling, Chief Justice; B. Hicks, A. Hardman, D. Keegan. i Interfratemity Council; Bottom row, l.-r.: J. Goodling, H. Kaye, S. Harris, K. Reeves, D. Keegan. J. Coppennan. Second row: E. Donn, D. Ferrans. H. Merrill, P. Sealey, J. McCully, S. Parsons, C. Burns. Third row: T. Streub, L. McAnally, S. Rinaldi, B. Hicks, A. McLeod. Fourth row: S. Mitchell, A. Hardman, D. Flood, B. Classman, E. Moore, G. Brook . 251 I 901 W. University Avenue. THE APE ' S had another banner year . . . twin parties, beat parties . . . pajama parties ... all topped off by the best Homecoming and Frolics ever ... a top pledge class . . . complete landscaping of our famous bomb shelter . . . Boston boy makes good as Master . . . Gus is Married ! ! . . . Simkin and Bodne, too . . . Many pinnings . . . Beer Blasts . . . Socials . . . Community Service . . . Publications . . . Sports . . . Planned patio area . . . Food ' s fine . . . Bernie ' s ebil . AEPi is GREAT!! Alpha Epsilon Pi Abt, R. Alexander, S. Appleby, D. Barnett. S. Baron, S. Behrman, B. Berger, P. Blatt, W. Bodne, I. Brown, M . Chaiken, J. Chait, S. Chase, M. Cole, S. Copperman, J. Cronin, B. Davis. I. Kdelstein, C. Edelstein, J. Eisgrou, J. Kspinosa, A. Krinstfin, F. Funster, R. Fisher, B. Frelich, J. Friedland, R. Friedman, G. Friedman. G. Gilbert, M. Cold, L. Goldberg, M. Goldner, L. Goodmark, R . Gordon, M. Gratf, D. Greewald, I. Guss, S. Hantman, M. Heilbroner, E. Hortz, S. Hobanscr, H. Honig, B. Horowitz, S. Hubemran, J. 252 e Indowsky, H. Insel, L. Jackowitz, S. Katz, R. Kay, E. Krahara, H. Krakow, R. Lopides, E. Lazarus, H. Rumble!! ... a Beer Blast during the wee small hours of the morning. It ' s the big AEPi Weekend . . . and their Swingin ' Party! Weinrolh. C. in. L. Wei. H ns. M i. I. Wc-l(on. M. YabUntky. A. Zakhick. C. Levinson. M. Liebennan, E ., M. Lovinprr. K. Lubin. M. Mar. I. A. Mi-ur. E. Maurer. R. Miniker. J. Molu, D. Nas.. M. V-u. H. Novick, A. Obent. M. Pearlman. L. PnlcoeL B. Pottlitzt-r. E. Richrnan. C. RoH-n. A. Roth. S. Rothenbrrg. S. Rotbsteio. R. Rozra. D. Ruth. R. Samson. L. SebeehKT. C. SchoMer. S. Sehwalb. J. Schwartz. B. Schwartz. S. Shamiu. M. Sherman. E. Silbert. J. Sponder. R. Steinbook. R. Stoll. R. Stone. B. Souman. M. Traub. D. Wacchttr. W. U ' aeman. R. Wa?nrr. W. Veiner. J. 407 S.W. Thirteenth Street. WINNING 4 trophies . . . Housemother moves into house to live with us ... Bernard president of Agri- culture Council . . . Allan and Don secretary and treasurer of Agriculture Council . . . Sammon Exec. Council from School of Forestry . . . Garden of Eden still in use . . . Charles goes to Chicago for 4-H Livestock Judging . . . Rick and Tommy also in state 4-H Council . . . Jackson tapped for Blue Key . . . Someone stole our crest! . . . Agricultural Engineering Building named after deceased Alumnus, Brother Frazier Rogers . . . Successful Harvest Hop during Fall Frolics weekend . . . Still claim first place on campus in using the sink hole . . . All this equals a successful year and bright future! Alpha Gamma Rho Aldus, D. Boosinger, J. Boudet, J. Boyd, J. Brownlee, J. Clement. L. Denmark, J. Durden, R. Farrens, D. Gainer, H. Gay, J. Glorias, L. Green, J. Hine, J. Holmes, W. Jeffries, W. 254 : - ;:- -.. - ,. Everyone enjoyed the annual Harvest Hop. named this year as the " Farmers ' BrawL " V ice-President Bernard Lester (center), presenting Georgia- Florida game trophy to Georgia AGR ' s after they defeated us. r. at til Lorell. C. Magill, C. McDavid. T. Moore. J. Morgan. H. Olin, J. Pierce. P. Richardson. K. Roche. I. RoraU, H. Sanders. C. Smith, L. Snedaker. S. Stem, L. Syfrett, R. Thomas, J. 255 207 S.W. Thirteenth Street. TAU ' S have quality in quantity . . . Harold McCart, Secretary-Treasurer of Student Body . . . Ned Davis, Pres. John Marshall Bar Assn. and Florida Blue Key . . . Ray Royce, Florida Blue Key, Technical Dir. Homecoming . . . Bob Blaise, Honor Court Justice . . . George Baldwin, Florida Blue Key, Chmn. Speakers Bureau . . . Roger LaVoie, Editor-in-Chief ' 61 Semi- nole . . . Charles Pillans, Pres. Fla. Union . . . Ken Kennedy, Vice-Pres. Phi Eta Sigma . . . Mark Gallon, Asst. Business Mgr. Seminole . . . Dan O ' Connell, Pledge Class Pres., Fla. Union Dir. . . . John Robinson, Orange Peel Bus. Mgr., Speakers Brochure Chmn. . . . John Thomas, Orange Peel Circulation Mgr. . . . Stewart and Schmid swim for Gators . . . Bill Hood, starting center . . . Dunlop and Thomas, varsity football . . . Loucks, Sweazie, Kelly and Peace wear famous red shirts . . . Bob Shiver stars for U. of F. basketball team . . . Ray Oestricher top Gator pitcher . . . Ken Bishop varsity golfer . . . Rabe swims for Baby Gators . . . Root leads frosh golf team . . . Haskins and Anderson frosh base- ball . . . Tau ' s hold Dan McCarty Trophy for second consecutive year, third time in five years of awarding . . . New Sweetheart Ginger Reynolds, Zeta . . . All ' s well that ends well. Alpha Tau Omega . c. Allbrilton, I Allen, W. Archer. G. Azl.i-11, D. liak.-r, R. Bal.lwin, C. Barclay, H. Barnes, J. Baloy, R. Bell, B. Bissel, F. Blais, R. Hi i.l.l... I F. Brown, B. Brown, G. Burns. C. Carroll, J. Carroll, J. Cloys, W. Coppin, J. Coulter, G. Cowart, J. Davey, W. Davis, E. Dollar, H. Eaton, K. Etheredge Evelcth, P. Everett, J. Everman, T. Fannin, J. Fechtel, R. Firkins. R. Gallagher, F. Gallon, M. Calvin, W. Geiger, A. Gonzalez. R. Graham, D. Grant, R. Greene. J. Gufford. J. Harnmac, A. Harden, S. Harper, J. Haskins, B. Havrn. P. Hazelrig, S. Hellstrom. R. Hendrix, P. Hewitt. H. Hobbs. F. Jacobs, J. Jennings. W. Johnson. D. Jones, J. Jones. R. Kelly, D. Kennedy, W. King, M. Koegler, F. Krueger, R. Krut-ger, R. La Brec, J. ' lda UK k f Wd DJ, :.,. - Galia, " " KlLPlda; Stanrtmi U4 . Lovely and smiling is ATO Sweet heart Lorena Gore, reigning 1958-59 Crazv ... No?!! Lane. J. LaVoie, R. Lopez, R. Maisano, S. Malone, M. M.uii-. B. McAnhur. T. McCart. H. McClumpha. P. McDonnell R. Mclntosh. D. McPherson, B. Melvin, M. Melvin. T. Murphy, M. Myers, A. Myers, L. Mynatt, G. O ' Connell, D. O ' Connell. P. Oeslricher, A. O ' Rear. R. Paulk. C. Peterson, E. Phillips, C. Pickrcn. R. Pierce, P. Pillans. C. Rabe. R. Regnuall. A. Rivers, J. Robinson, J. Robertson. D. Robold. R. Root, H. Roquemore. D. Rossignol, L. Sauve, D. Scales. D. S hrniil. J. Schoenborn, C. Scruggs, C. Sheehan. D. Sheppard. V. Sikes. H. Spicola. G. Spoto, P. Stetson. J. Stewart, R. Stewart. R. Strickler. R. Surgeon. R. T.-nney, W. Terrell. D. Thomas, J. Tolotti, C. Tooke. B. Taf, Williams. B. Williamson. R. Wood. V. Wooden, R. Wright. R. Young. F. Zuber, J. BETA ' S twenty-ninth year at Florida ... 35 pledges and 34 of them Toppy ' s . . . Mused Hume: from pledge- master to president and Thunderbird to Volkswagon in one election . . . Ralph-Ralph ' s Luau, graced by Queen Karen Alfonso . . . Kehoe and his 35 watts . . . Room for rent from Owen, Anderson, Brown Co. . . . which James twin has the name . . . Spring elections with Barkett the gun and Buz the ammo . . . Bill Bluekey- kenberger . . . " Mom " retires . . . Dan Bing ' s patented 24-hour pin . . . Wright brothers Penick and Slanton on to active duty . . . FSU serenade: a dream come true . . . the last of the CI Six initiated . . . Grosse Skeen from Kit Pointe, Michigan: " Gimme the third verse of ' Gemma Nostra ' in Greek, upside down. " . . . the last of the Crews (for a while) . . . Jung drafted?? . . . Georgia game with Vickers the only happy man . . . Get up the peanut butter . . . Christmas Carol with the KD ' s . . . John Nicol, cross-legged philosopher and transfer student to Bourbon Street . . . Raid-buster Weiss . . . laughs on tap with Bing the younger ... all guided by light from the three stars! Fraternity Row. Beta Theta Pi Adams, F. Allen, C. Allen, H. Anderson, J. Ballatd, D. Barkett, R. Bchrns, D. Bickemtaff, J. Bing, J. Bing, J. Brown, G. Buzard, C. Calhoun, J. Carlile. R. Carroll, P. Claybourne, T. Cooper, J. Corbett, D. Crews, D. Crews, M. Crickenberger, W, Curtis, E. Dare, C. Dawaon, C, Dickinson, D. Durden, J. Farnhanr, E. Cerhardt, C. Griffith, C. Grow. D. Hartman, R. Hayward, T James, C. James, G. Jones, F. Jung, J. The Beta s and their dates enjoy their weekend beach party at Daytona! Sneaking a look at Formal pledging at the Beta House! Kindred, R. Knight, P. Markham. D. Martin, C. McAdam, R. McCall. T. McKay, S. Moody, C. Nicol, J. Offenhauer, F. O ' Neill, A. Owen, R. Payne. G. Penick, T. Petrey. R. Pilelka, R. Rojos, M. Sarajian, R. Shorlker. R. SchulU, J. Skeen, C. Spence, G. Stanton, K. Stewart, J. Tte, N. Tomlin, R. Wagner, F. Walther, F. Ward, J. Warren, R. Warren, T. Weickenaup, D. STARTED year off on the right foot . . . Delts given recognition from National for scholastic standing . . . The Shelter . . . open to summer Delts . . . place of production for the ' Gator Delta and the political stomp- ing ground for Brother Emmet Anderson, summer presi- dent of the student body . . . High spirited fall rush produced top pledge class . . . Activities and parties broke new records . . . lawn barbecues in abundance . . . Brothers Buck Bradford and Emmet Anderson tapped for Blue Key . . . Dave Quails for Phi Beta Kappa. Jim Kumrill carried the ball as co-chairman of Homecoming . . . Delta ranked high in Orange League athletics . . . pulled second place in Home- coming House Decorations . . . Rainbow Weekend in April and a rollicking Frolics at Daytona highlighted Spring social life . . . Can ' t forget the afternoon and evening parties at The Shelter ... A good year long to be remembered by Delta Tau Delta. 1926 W. University Avenue. Delta Tau Delta Ahrens, R. Alessi, N. Anderson, E. Bagg, J. Bletch, A. Bogg, W. Bohutinsky, A. Bookhultz, J. Brinkley, J. Buenzli, W. Burton, W. Calcotl, G. Garden, J. Carlos, E. Carlos, T. Carm-ichael, J. Carroll, C. Chesbrough, T. Chitwood, H. Darbrow, B. Dt-ane, R. DcBoest. R. Disharoon, R. Dominick. H. Dryle, H. Eikcland, M. Eikenberry, C. Eikrnbrrry. J. Emmett, F. Fernandez, T, Foreman. S. Frohock. F. Fiillc-r. R. Fyfe, R. Gaar, W. Gammon, D. Gilmour, R. Groome, G. Mil.-. H. Hartwdl, J. Hawkins, W. Hrmmingpr. M. Heyward, T. Hicks. L. Holiinan, G. Jimenez, H. Jordan, .1. Justin, D. Kelly, J. Kellcy, J. Kersey, J. Kidd, J. Larsson, D. Leonard, D. " mf| ' ' ' Plii Beta in On It ' s Hank Hanson and his date giving three cheers for the Delts Hooray! And it ' s a car full ... as 52 Delts pile on for a record . . . proclaimed by the Tampa Tribune. Longmiur. G. McCall, W. McCorvey, i. McCuffin, R. Mc.Mullen, ). Macari. H. Maxwell, F. Melton. D. Miles, i. Miller. R. Minchew, H. MOD rose, E. Morrison, C. Murdock. 1. Myers, G. Nelson, W. .-Kt. T. iNimmons, R. Olsen, T. Osborne, J. Richc, J. Pikcl, S. Pridgen, F. Quails. P. Rayfield. C. Reed, G. Richard, R. Rodger, A. Rose. G. Seoller. D. Scasc, J. Selzer, R. Smith. D. Smith. J. Smith. R. Smith, P. Smith. T. Solomon. J. Sorrell, F. Soyars, R. Spence, H. Stanley. G. Steed. J. Stewart, L. Taylor, M Thixton. R. Tillack. J. Tillinsr.T. W. Trocke. M. i:im. L. :,rr.n. G. Warren, J. Webster, J. Williamson. K. 1904 W. University Avenue. THE SOUTHERN Gentlemen of Kappa Alpha had another great year. Bill Norris, Coordinator of Gator Growl, Campus Party chairman and Florida Blue Key . . . Jon Johnson, President of the Junior Class . . . Ed Porch, Student Director of Intramurals and Florida Blue Key . . . " Stumpy " Harris president of IFC . . . Pat Adams, majority leader of the Executive Council . . . Chet Collins a stalwart in the Gator line . . . Dick Allen Florida ' s outstanding quarterback . . . Mac Mc- Collum threatened the Gator javelin record . . . Morril Hay standout on the tennis courts . . . KA parties great as usual . . . the " Hot Nuts " for Fall Frolics . . . another fabulous Plantation Ball . . . All this left KA much to be proud of in 1960. Kappa Alpha Ade, W. Arnold, R. Austin, W. Austin, W. Andersen, T. Bachman, R. Ban-on, E. Bedenbough, J. Boda. H. Blowers, F. Bowman, R. Bridges, E. Brock, C. Brock, N. Brown, T. Butler, W. Byrd. E. Coalson, W. Carroll, B. Chapman. R. Cluxton, J. Cooper, H. Crowder, B. Davis, T. Disher, R. Dowling, J. Dowling, W. Duvall, J. Elliot, J. Elmore, J. Faircloth, J. Fant. J. Fletcher, H. Frankland. F. Frcnkel, D. Gammon, R. Garrett, A. Gramling, J. Gregory, H. Gruel, J. Habermann, W. Hall, M. Hamrick. C. Harned, G. Harrell. J. Henley. R. Hill. W. Hollis, C. Huber, C. Hunter, J. ' The Kappa Alpha gentlemen march stylishly in Southern uniform. The big BOOM!!! . . . from the KA cannon! ti Wing. J. Wise. J. Wood. E. Woodbery. E Woodberv. J Wynne, W. Johnson, J. Jones, L. Kelley. W. Kent. R. Koontz, M. Kroner, R. McCaskill. H. McCIane. J. McLaughlin. R. McCollum. O. Matlice, R. Meginley, D. Mobley, F. Montgomery, R. Morrow, S. Nimnicht, B. Nash. R. Oven. B. Peacock. R. Poppell. R. Porch. C. Powell, W. Purcell. L. Purcell, W. Putnam, C. Ramsey. K. Robhins. C. Roheson. W. Roberts, A. Roberts. R. Sapp, W. Sharpe, G. Smalley. R. Smith. T. Slainton. M. Sullivan. G. Temples. A. Wadley. R. Ward. J. Harrington. C. Warwick. E. Weddington. M. Wetherineton. M. While. E. THE Kappa Sigs enjoyed a full social season . . . vivid memories of last year ' s Monarch Ball still linger . . . Earl Bostic and his band provided the notes . . . the annual Christmas party for the underprivileged children of the Gainesville area was a tremendous success . . . the annual pledge-brother football game ended in a 24-20 victory for the actives . . . eight members and pledges represent Kappa Sig on the Varsity Football Squad . . . twelve others hold top positions in student government . . . Brother Jim Hayes distinguished him- self arid the chapter by winning one of six SUM) Scholarship-Leadership awards given annually by Kappa Sigma National . . . Brother Harry Benson was elected to a second term as Grand Master ... He and Brother Bob Chalom are the only two people who have served two terms as the chapter ' s top leader since its founding in 1922 . . . the trip to Rhodehever Boys ' Ranch was one of the more important service projects for the second semester . . . the chapter as a whole put in a full day ' s work on the grounds of the ranch. 19 S.W. Thirteenth Street. Kappa Sigma Alley, M. Anderson. B. Anselmo, S. Atalla. M. Athens. J. Ballard. R. Bancells, L. Bealty, M. Benson, H. Bludworlh. D. Borregard, L. Boyer, J. Broe, J. Burke, T. Butz, C. Clapham, W. Clark, T. Clary, V. Collins, J. Conway, W. Crawford, C. Daugherty. J. Davison. R. Dean, R. Dewey, R. DeWitt, J. Durkee, C. Kishlin. R. Gaudelte. N. Geison, M. George, B. Gerald, F. 264 Two Kappa Sig ' s and their dates enjoy Table Talk! It ' s a toast to Kappa Sig! aughn. W. Wahlquist. H. VUll.-r. W. Wheeler. R. Jone., F. Keseinger, R. Kordecki. C. LaMee, R. Lance, D. Leach, F. Lee, D. Loitner, D. Ucklider, J. McClain. J. Mackoul, C. Masur, W. Mercer, D. Montana, F. Mulcahr, J. Mussallem. A. Myrick. C. Palow, J. Peck. D. Fender. D. Perry. A. Pierce, G. Pracek, R. Price. C. Raney. W. Roth. D. Rutz, F. Segresl, R. Skene. C. Stullich. T. Taylor. R. Thomas. P. Van Dew Bosch, R. 265 1219 W. University Avenue. ANOTHER great semester for LXA . . . great intra- mural team, wrong time for the game . . . Big Daddy ' s gonna die . . . the Bailey, Bailey award to Segree . . . good ol ' Peg . . . the Good Guys vs. the Bad Guys in the battle of the bank account . . . Roby turns literary . . . get off our $24 rug . . . the railroad runs through the middle of the house . . . Bob (Casey Jones) Stevens . . . there will be harpoon practice today . . . the naturally re- pulsive trio . . . get Drumm a hair cut . . . Touchton wins the sack-rat award from Kluborg . . . the dogs! they burned my signs . . . Lisle, was that ethical? . . . too bad, Freddie . . . wake Ken up and tell him he has a phone call downstars . . . Zarfoss gets renamed . . . joins the radioactive group ... a new house some time next semester, but where will we live until then? ... we love the Panhell Council . . . our kid- nap party that didn ' t . . . Audioun is dating? . . . Too many girls in the house . . . what, a sweat shirt again? . . . Capella becomes travel minded, is interested in Tennessee . . . the " why doesn ' t anyone like me " award to Flood ... a non-moving house decoration, still didn ' t win . . . get those bongo drums out of here . . . the Great Pumpkin was not a hoax . . . but we don ' t work on Sunday. Lambda Chi Alpha Anderson. C. Audioun, J. Brenl, G. Briggs. L. Bryson, A. Capella, M. Chiles, W. Davis, S. DeSoto, P. Eubanks, J. Faloona, G. Fedro, L. Flood, D. Forsythe. G. Foster, J. Futch, T. Griffiths. B. Hammond. J. Hi ii- li. iv, R. Johnson, J. Keeler, F. Kennedy. R. Kerr, M. Kimmsey, K. Kluborg, J. Koselka, J. Kreulen, R. 266 " I ill here Opps! . . . Car in the House! The Lambda Chi ' s enjoy them- selves socializing in grand manner. Lisle, F. Long, C. Lord, C. McConnell, A. Menge, E. O ' Kray, P. Redderson, C. Reed, D. Ripley, W. Roby, F. Roby, R. Seagree, T. Shouse, D. Skates, L. Smith, S. Steven, R Suban. R. Teh, K. Thigpin, R. Thomas, R. Touchton. H. Vision, M. Walker, S. Walters, R. 267 121 S.W. Thirteenth Street. THE BIG Blues blazed their way through another year leading in athletics . . . scholarship . . . politics . . . and wilder weekends . . . honors for outstanding Homecoming decorations . . . water-baskethall cham- pionship . . . new furniture and an outstanding pledge class . . . Jimmy Brown and Tommy Lawrence serve as presidents . . . Hardesty, Lawrence, and Shower- man on the Honor Court . . . Gray on the Exec. Coun- cil ... A Christmas party full of Yuletide spirits . . . Phi Delt-Pi Lam we ekend, a new tradition . . . Hardesly and McGriff chosen for Blue Key, then Hall of Fame ... a new high for us in fraternity scholastic- ratings . . . Charley Wells is executive administrative assistant to student body prexy . . . all agree that ' 60 is most successful year ever. Phi Delta Theta Allen, R. Amos, T. Ausley, A. Bailey, R. Bailey, W. Barden, C. Barnes. H Brown, W. Carswell, R. Chnpp. C. Clements, C. Deal, C. Deeds, J. Deen, W. Dicks, W. Diechman, M. Doyle, D Doyle, D. Doyle, P. II IHU-. J Eastman, C. Ervin, T. Federici, R. Fore. R. Gallen, T. Cauch, F. Greear, M. Gridley, B. Hamilton, W. Hardesty, W. Hardine. L. Heise. K. Henderson. M. Hendricks. B. Hendry, D. Henry, D. Hodges. H. Hood, R. Houk. C. Johnston, N. Kemen, R. Kennon, T. Krege, J. Lanier. J. 268 A French Wharf Parly during the fall provides a study break for the Phi ' s and their dates! Delts and their dates live it up at a Delt " Pirate Party. " Lawrence, T. Lewallen, S. Mafuran. . McClure, M. McCully, J. McGarily. D. McCriff. P. McRae. H. Miller. D. Miller, H. Nash, R. Newton. V. ichok. D. Norris. P. Orman. J. Orerstreet. L. Owens. W. Parker. J. Pale. H. Perry. D. Phillips. M. Radford. W. Rentz, C. Rhode . J. Richardson. T. Rumfh. R. Rllllrdje. D. Sanders. A. Sears. E. Sbowermao. R. Smith. J. Smith. R. Stokes. J. Tedder, C. Thibaut. L. Thompson. E. Turmail. C. Wasker, E. allac... R. Vilson. B. Wilson. C. Younpblood. T. Zoller. D. Zoller, T. 269 THE PAST year shows much progress . . . Rush led by- able Don Davis, Bill Trickel, the psychological two . . . added 54 new pledges . . . Homecoming and first place in float competition . . . again . . . and by the de- signing of Conrad Gentry . . . sponsored Miss Semi- nole, lovely Mary Ann Hollingsworth . . . Christmas and our annual Underprivileged Negro Children ' s party . . . striving to once again win the Baker Cup from national for service projects . . . Jim Williams keeps the Fiji Hut partying in fine style . . . Phi Gams as usual active in Blue Key, Politics, sports, with Seminole editor Dennis Keegan . . . publications, etc. . . . and at last our new house just around the corner . . . much preparation has gone into the plans for the coming year . . . big football weekends, parties . . . Christmas Formal ... Fiji Island Weekend . . . and look into a successful and prosperous 1960 . . . with " Mom " Smith, our all-time sweetheart. 221 S.W. Thirteenth Street. Phi Gamma Delta Anderson, R. Anziano, J. Bcrman, J. Blum, C. Boring, J. Brinkman, E. Carroccio, A. Carr, E. Cekau, F. Claire, E. Conely, J. Cornell. J. Davis. D. Dawson. A. Eckerson, D. Ellis, C. Ford, T. Gentry, C. Giannini, R. Goin, S. Gordon, L. Grande, F. Heisterman, Hels.lh, A. Howell, W. Johnson, W. Katiikas, I. Kearney, P. Keating, T. Keegan, D. Kendrick, H. Klatt, G. 270 The Phi Gam ' s proudly display their winning Homecoming float! Beware, Al Capone! . . . Fernandez, Cornell and Starcher are on the loose during a Fiji " Mob " blast! fc n 1 ' 4 ' ' Unkford. L. Lowe, D. Martinez, R. McClon. K. Millar,!. R. Nadrau. G. Nfher. J. Ogle. R. Padgett. R. Peet, D. Phillips, W. Reeres, W. Richardson. R. Rinaroin. J. Schwab . R. Shee, R. Smith. W. Starcher. D. Steele. R. Stea R. Sullivan. M. Swain, W. Swing, J. Tarohurrino, J. Van Steenbar-, R. Waton, M. Vilueh, T. Williams, J. Wolfe, J. Wolfe, C. Wolfe. W. Young, J. 271 PARTIES reigned supreme as an endless series of costume blasts and great bands resounded for the house . . . Ron Laface carried away more laurels as I.F.C. Rush-Coordinator, majority floor leader of Exec. Coun- cil, Homecoming parade Marshal, and chairman of winning political party on campus . . . Strayhorn on President ' s Cabinet . . . Adams as Traffic Court Justice . . . Moore and MacFarland successful on Florida base- ball team . . . Hale and Gafford for the track team . . . Lantaff on the gridiron . . . Phi Tau ' s headed up campus campaigns for two state gubernatorial candi- dates . . . Christmas party was a real blast . . . and Santa Bob Placek, parachuted to 2,000 children . . . Sue Roberts represented us throughout the year as Miss University of Florida . . . Disc jockey, Dutch Schaffer, became familiar to all ... pledges beat brothers in annual football game ... a truly successful year influenced by our new housemother, Mrs. Starnes. 1237 S.W. Second Avenue. 11 Phi Kappa Tau Adams, C. Andrew, R. Andrews, W. Barnes, A. Blakey, B. Bray, J. Coleman. M. Croasdell, W. Daniels, H. Dayton, W. Dehm, G. Delp, R. Domeyer, A. Duncan, W. Fegley, R. Fletcher, T. Gafford, J. Gilmore, J. Glazier, R. Goacher. W. Griggs, M. Grim, J. Guyer, E. Harris, J. Harris, J. Hazen, A. Herrick, R. Howard, J. Hughson, J. Hunter, F. Kurd, W. Hurley, T. ISL ,t Jackson, W. Jaeger, E. Jaeger, R. Jameson, D. Jarrell, L. 272 Phi Tau pledges and brothers battle with a newly pinned brother while en-route to the Gator Pond. Date night at the Phi Tau house is fun for everyone. Vandelly, 1. Waterman. J. Watson. L. Wilk. R. Wilk, R. Johnson. J Johnson, J Johnston. B Jones, W Kelsey, B. Kesterson. C Lantaff. W. MacFarlane. H McCurry. R. McDonald. H. Mathis, T. Meyer, J. Moore, T. Nevergold. R Norry, L Otterson, C Paige. V. Phillips. C. Pratt, R. Puthoff. H. Reeves. S. Richardson. R. Sarsent. W. Schilf. R. Schroedcr, G. Severance, J . Simpson. V Slough. P. Stoll. P. Strayhorn. C. Souder. D. Sweitzer. J. 273 1904 W. University Avenue. STARTED the year in great shape ... 83 pledges . . . largest membership on campus . . . Sites heads Florida Union . . . Homecoming is ours . . . first place house decorations, first place float, Sweepstakes . . . Brantley is varsity tackle, Woodall in reserve . . . Willis scores first Baby Gator TD . . . Kimbrough in Exec. Council and President ' s Cabinet . . . Yachabach, Belling and Belling leading cheers . . . Dean Hale and F.B.I. . . . Hall coaches the Tiny Mites to an undefeated season . . . the wild, wild Western Party . . . Goodling heads the IFC Tribunal . . . Christmas and Valentine parties for the kids . . . the Tri Delt serenade and social . . . Niblock on cross-country and track teams . . . Purcell returns with Phi Beta Kappa Key . . . Lambert is Blue Key . . . Orgera is Sigma Tau . . . Boudreau is on the rolls . . . Romberger does all in the Law School . . . Pledges create patriotic basement red, white, and blue . . . the Christmas Dance . . . the Week- end ... a great year for Pike ! ! Pi Kappa Alpha . Agnew, J. Allen, R. Anderson. W. Bailey, W. Baldwin. I. Barrett, J. Bas. R. Belling, R. Belling, T. Bcnte, K. Bird, R. Boyden, W. Branch, E. Brown, M. Bulkley, H. Burklew, D. Cahoon. 1 Cates, D. Conway, L. Cowles, D. Cunningham, J. Dearing, R. DeCamp, O. Degen, J. Denery, J. Dessert, J. Dillard, E. Dorris, B. Doser, G. Drake, M. Dunham. D. Edmunds, R. Edwards, F. Ennis, W. Eppert, H. Evans, T. Fitzgerald, J. Fleming, L. Calm, J. Gilfand, N. Clisson, T. Goodrick, M. Goodling, J. Grisinger, G. Grubbs. M. Halliwell, W. Hart, M. Hodgkinsnn, D Holdahl, S. Hyman, W. Johnson. K. Jones, E. Justiss, J. Kiem, R. Kimbrough, J. 274 Koblegard, R. Lambert, R. Larson, P. I Pike ' s won Homecoming deco- rations with this unusual idea. Running Bear and Little White Dove make-urn whooppee PIKE style! r . - - r Wisler, T. Yachabach. C. Lupfer, T. MacKij, F. Maddoi. E. Matlhews. D. MaifieM. T. Maynard. S. Mayo, C. McAUUter. W. McOormick. J. McCune. B. McGuiness, J. McCuire, D. McKibbin, C. McKnighl. J. McLean. L. McWhorter, J. Meek , D. Miracle, B. Mountain. R. Nichols. A. Nicholson. L. Neibuhr, F. Or era, E. Faille, D. Parsons. R. Peteran, C. Prosser, J. Rappenecker, S. Rock, L. Rogers. A. Ross. J. Rountree, A. Sanko . J. Schirard, S. Skipper, C. Slater, R. Smith, J. Smoak. C. pangler. J. Speyer, E. Stanley, W Slebbins. A Stimis, J. Stoker, J. Swan, N. TaUey, P. Totilas, R. Tunison. D. Tyson, R. Volk, H. Vande Weghe, J. teller, R. Werth, D. Whitt, J. 275 r . 1247 W. University Avenue. AN early return to clean up for rush ... a new addition ... a re-decorated patio that was properly christened at the first party of the semester . . . The annual South Sea Islands party ... a restful blast after an afternoon of water skiing . . . Bamboo walls keep out the eyes of un- wanted on-lookers with the soft white sand a comfort- able place for reclining ... Pi Kaps made their mark in intramurals near the top . . . Homecoming brought second place house decorations and returning alumni to party with . . . Fall Frolics with all our friends from FSU . . . The Pledge banquet, one of the brightest stars in our star-studded year . . . Congrats to Joe Phelan and Dave Stanforth . . . Ron Cacciatore, our top politico and Blue Key man . . . Dave Henn as Pi Kappa Phi scholar for ' 59 ... Many fond memories will be carried for a long time of Harriet, Ralph and " Skeeter " . . we ' ll miss them all. Pi Kappa Phi Ala, C. Arrington, E. Blackwell, W. Brim. D. Brown. J. Cacciatore, R. Cecil, R. Cole, F. Crawford, J. Daley, R. Dillard, C. Hi. .!. H. Eastman, J. Engclmann, M. Fewox, R. Fran , R. 276 ' - V - ,. ' -:.: 4 1 Ik The group sing it up with a " refresher " to boot! Two happy couples enjoy the music at the Pi Kappa House. Vdlrlliinr. R. Waters. R. Wiederman. R Wolz. M. Young, S. Henn. D. James. E. K.y. T. Kemerait. R. Luler. J. McCormack. A. Melo. P. Powers. J. Rodeheaver, R. Rothschild, J. Shelu. W. Silkebakken, D. Sinminn . H. Sollohub. T. Southwell. R. Stanforth. D. 277 1 Fraternity Row. PI LAM had another successful year . . . led by Presi- dents Barry Semet and Steve Gardner . . . won first place in Gator Growl . . . second consecutive one for Pi Lam and third in four years of Gator Growl com- petition . . . placing top flight in the field of sports . . . with the Volleyball and Tennis Championships in the Orange League . . . narrowly missed football Campus-wide . . . we have . . Dick Forster, Student Di- Steve Gardner, Student Body . Stan Rosenkrantz, chairman of Blue Key Speakers . . . Jim Shapro, President of Debate Society . . . Joe Fleming Frosh Honor Court Justice . . . many rollicking social weekends completed a great year for the men of Purple and Gold. and handball cups . . many an active leader rector of Recreation . . Secretary of Finance . Pi Lambda Phi Altman, R. Baker, D. Bartel, A. Basch, E. Bernstein, R. Bookbinder, E. Brooks, R. Carmel, A. Chalken, R. Chaftez, B. Clein, H. Cohen, W. Collins, R. Epstein, R. Feiss, J. Fleming, J. Fogel, S. Forster, R. Frankel, M. Gardner, S. I .ill-Inn-. E. Gluckman. M, Goldstein, M. Goods t ?in, K. Goldenbrrrg, N. Gordon, N. Grassi, R. Creenbrrg, S. Greenslein, S. Greisdorf. H. Helman, J. Herskowitz, J. Hoffman, R. laina, S. Issenberg, S. Jonas, M. Kirschenltaum, M. Kobrin, H. Kosch, R. KM |- J. Krisscl, M. Lappin, M. Lev en, D. Levine, S. 278 11 i Bob Raderman carries the ball for the Pi Lams during football intramurals. Pi Lams hold up the ceiling during a muscle session. nes n tiftfu u.ui.1 Levitati, L. Levy, J. Loden, E. Losman, D. Mallinger, A. Meade, B. Meilin, J. Meltzer, H. Mishkin, D. Newmark, S. Perls, J. Purisch. A. Rabin. R. Raff, M. Rauch, J. Reisman. T. Rosen. D. Rosenblatt, L. Rosenstock, H. Rubrnstein, M. Saluk, P. Sandier, M. Schwartz, D. Semet, B. Shames. E. Shapo, R. Shapro, J. Sharaf, P. SI i,.: ii. B. Shenweather, M. Shcvin. J. Shumer. F. Sidran. P. Silrvr. P. Singer. D. Skokc, B. Sneidman, R. Solomon. M. Spiegel, R. Steinmetz. C. Surloff. A. Ward. R. Williams. H. Yaskin, B. 279 THE SIG Alph ' s held another trump hand in ' 59 ... football captain Hudson flanked by All America Royal . . . Jackson on the diamond . . . Stigger, Lecky and Cook stand out on the fairway . . . Shaffer in Tennis . . . Ruggie and Henne, all SEC swimmers . . . McClure, Blue Key president . . . Martin and Magie new mem- bers . . . Gautier, Majority Leader of Exec. Council . . . Edmunson big man in intrarnurals . . . Joree Sweetheart for the 25th year . . . Homecoming brought out the tiger in Leo . . . Forest Rangers lost a lot of hair . . . Oxfords hit the big time . . . rush added to a stock of stock of top men . . . always in contention for top spot in intrarnurals . . . Black and White, the party ' s Party . . . Brothers George Smathers and Leroy Collins here for Homecoming . . . SAE ' s way ahead!! 1257 W. University Avenue. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Adams, D. Allen, J. Altman, D. Andrews, R. Ballentine, R. Canto, R. Cone, F. Cook, J. Cooper, R. Davis, B. Davis, J. Donahoo, T. Donnovin, J. Edington, D. Eldridge, L. Ettie, C. Folds, A. Fowler, J. Gautier, W. Gomez, R. Gowen, O. Green. H. Green, W. Greeslade, R. Grimsley, J. Hatch. E. Haug, C. Hcnne, P. Hill, E. Home, J. Hudion, W. Johaiison, G. 280 Johnston, H. Jones. D. Judy, J. Kessler, M. Kinir. W. K " j u e " " in their Homecoming house decorations. It ' s party time at the SAE house with the Sig Alphs and their dates. Kuuchc, A Leckey. I ' . Lee, ). Lee, T. Lofton, H. Lynch. R. Mack, C. Mack. D. Magie, R. Maslry. R. May, W. Montague. N. Moore. E Mullett. J. Orr. B. Patton, R. Preston. R. Robinson. R. Roser. R. Ruggie. W. Schopke. E. Shaffer. J. Smathers. J. Smith. T. Spencer. J. Springstead. C. Springgtead. J. Stames. H. Steams. J. Stigger. C. Stinson. J. Stephens, E. 281 irn ' ; m m s i i LIB: 1814 W. University Avenue. ANOTHER great year! ... Led by Presidents C. Leak and J. Chapman, controlled by Morn Apple . . . inspired by Sweetheart Peggy Bostick ... an outstanding pledge class toes the mark under the Van Allen regime . . . Sigs vote to be jocks . . . first in football, track . . . Page, Deal are varsity grid standouts while Culpepper, Dodd, Fuller, and Starling contribute to undefeated frosh season . . . Gator cage crew directed by Captain Sher- wood . . . Hurlers Landers, Pent, McCreary, Smith spark UF baseball . . . political factions functions . . . Dowling elected Soph. President . . . Adams on Exec. Council . . . Orange Peel Editor in ' 58, Dave Raney adds Blue Key to honors . . . Smokey Loudon selected as Rhodes Scholarship candidate . . . Orange and Blue Stu leads cheers . . . sits on IFC Tribunal between deals . . . the third battle group suffers under Col. McCreary . . . IFC religion award is proud chapter possession . . . and all enjoy parties and swinging socials . . and traditional Sweetheart Dance. Adams, J. Adams, R. Allen, R. Anderson, C. Anderson, C. Barnett, R. Blackford, R. Blackwelder, W. Blanton, J. Boehnke, P. Bond, D. Brings, D. Brill, R. Brown, W. Browne, C. Callahan, M. Chapman, J. Cherry, S. Coward, D. Culpepper, B. D ' Amato, J. Dean, S. Donnelly, C. Eckford, J. Finley, W. Hardy, L. Holden, C. Holland, W. Hopkins, C. Huenfcld, T. Jamison, F. Kasch, N. King, J. Kin I i... R. Lamberson, J. Latla, H. Leak, J. Ley, R. Lauden, W. Lovetle, E. MacDuff, C. Marshall, L. Marshall. I. Matteis, R. 282 Sigma Chi an ? and Blue Ual !(,, ' r ifflda CoL P ru d thapto " : ' Laughs galore at the Button Hunt in Sigma Chi Derby! Sigma Chi picnics are always a lot of fun. Mcllwain, W. McLaurin, D. Mealor, W. Mcffert, M. Messec, J. Metzger, C. Moorhead, J. Morailis, C. Maraitia, N. Muliins, M. Nabers, J. Dates, C. Page, G. Pent, V. Perry, D. Peters, P. Platte, R. Pander, W. Raborn, C. Raney, J. Reese, E. Reich, P. IIJU 283 2012 W. University Avenue. THE trophy case speaks for itself . . . another prosperous year ... at the ivy-covered house on University Avenue . . . the Snakes were perched atop the intramural standings as usual . . . best homecoming float ever, and it didn ' t even get into the parade . . . the boys had their own homecoming parade . . . Commanders Rinaldi and Cooney led the way . . . Pro- enza made everyone daters with his great parties . . . the Snakes contributed to Gator jock successes: . . . gridders Westbrook, Hart, and Anderson, and Mack . . . cagers Moray and Bacon . . . baseballers Overcash, Howie, Aust, and Bean . . . McKernan on the track squad . . . Jochem on the links ... a few of the boys went lion-hunting down the street . . . the 3rd annual TGIT party starting after lunch . . . On campus, politico Irvin elected Senior Class President . . . Baur ROTC Cadet Commander and president of Scabbard and Blade . . . Rinaldi chairman of both Frolics . . . Strawn chairman of Homecoming Council . . . Carlin, Honor Court Justice . . . Hawkins and Cooney on Executive Council . . . Coleman, Barnes, and Vining lead professional fraternities . . . Logan, Strawn, Ganey, and Baur in Florida Blue Key . . . the annual Sigma Nu Christmas Carol . . . Beating of the Phi ' s in the Charity Game . . . All the men that contributed to make 1959- 60 another memorable year at the Sigma Nu house. Sigma Nu Abbott, T. Aguilar, R. Alexander. J. Allen. J. Ambrose, E. Aust, D. Bacon, R. Banks, R. Barnes. R. Baur, J. Beauchamp. J. Beede, G. Bevis, R. Bissett, W. Booth, R. Bowen, S. Browne, H. Bunnell, G. Capelle, K. Carlton, J. Cline, G. Clinc, J. Coleman. B. Conklin, F. Cooney, J. Cole, R. Costar. C. Crockett. D. Crouch. A. Darville, G. Dean, C. DeLoach. A. Derkits, J. DeVane, G. Dozier, B. Dreka. L. Dykes. G. Eckert, J. Falcon. R. Fryer. J. Gallagher. R. Garner, H. Germaskf, D. I. Mill. S. Giunta, E. Graves, J. Hanw-lryck. J. Hawkins, C. Hesmer. J. Hewson, W. Howie, L. Huff, P. Infante, L. Irvin, A. Johnston, R. ,L. -nrf, k, - A happy Sigma Nil couple live it up at the weekend ' s Hawaiian Party! Sigma Nu ' s and DG ' s pose for a moment during DC Raunchy Ranch Weekend. k UfMJ Jordan, M. knapp, W. Korbly, R. Uine, V. Larimer, M. Lazenby, R. Lazzara, R. J-.nkins. G. I.utton, S. Lopez, A. Loljpeich. L. Lyods, II. Mangold, T. Marotti, L. McCarty, C. McKeman. C. McUod, J. MeWecr, A. Miller, L. Milcbell, H. Moritz. J. Mo, V. SMl, J. Pearson, K. Pendray, J. Philips, V. Phillip C. Poh, R. Polo, S. Powell, E. Pratt, A. Proenza. M. Ranald, S. Reilly, J. Rinaldi, V. Roberts. P. Roesch, t Scanlon, P. Scouyere, F. Suck, E. Stephens. J. Telepas, G. Telford, J. Tharp, L. Tharp, P. Traoa, J. Ures, F. Valdes, R. Vining. D. ViniBg, T. Waller, G. Weaks. D. Williams. C. A. m. F. 5 Fraternity Row. ANOTHER successful year for the Sig Eps under Presi- dent Al Alsobrook . . . Layton Mank named " outstanding Fraternity Graduate of the Year " by the IFC . . . Bill Hollingsworth and Al Alsobrook tapped for Florida Blue Key . . . I-ayton Mank Chief Justice of the Traffic Court . . . Brothers Titus, Milford, and Godbold win honors in Intramural Speech Tournament . . . Old auto- matic Maybererery 4 points it again . . . Jim Wesche chairinans successful rush programs . . . The lodge ' s Homecoming float wins trophy . . . Sig Ep handles Heart Fund drive for Alachua County second year in a row . . . Pledges make state tour to push Heart Fund . . . Brothers and pledges welcome new house- mother, Mrs. Jeanette DeDon . . . Jay Dusard beats bloc to earn Honor Court post . . . Military Ball Queen, Dottie Larson, is Sig Ep sponsored . . . Parties: several " beat " affairs . . . Lodge brothers get caught during Sadie Hawkins weekend . . . Conway Twitty ' s band minus maestro attracts many Sig Eps and friends . . . Greek greets pinless brothers . . . Intramurals: You can ' t win ' em all ! ... Foggy Bob and Straub vie for the title . . . " Brothers of the Golden Heart, may we never, never part. " Sigma Phi Epsilon Alderman, J. Alsobrook, A. Armbruster, D. Bcrgcthon, W. Bevis, V. Bishop, R. Blitch, G. Borch, J. Caruso, J. Chapman, W. Cook, E. Cook, N. Davenport, H. Dent, M. DePaul, M. Dickinson, . Dusard, J. Eagan, J. Ernst, K. Fivcash, C. Forsman, R. Fry, L. Fuchs, E. Gardner, E. Carrett, F. Geiser, W. Giddcns, R. Godbold, J. Good, E. Greene, J. Grisshy, P. Grimm, P. Hack, G. Hakes, O. Harrison, J. Htmphill, D. Hendrix, J. Henry, W. Hollingsworth, W. Hood, A. Hunt, J. Hunter, J. Jacunski, G. Johnson, S, Jones, D. Jones, R. Kirchman, R. Lang, J. 1 ' -Mill. J. I 1 The Sig Ep ' s form their famous Heart! Sig Ep ' s enjoy a party weekend with much dancing and many gals! Wesche, J. Wetherby, H Whinery, M. Williams, M. Williams, R. Luedtke, A. Lyle, W. Lyons, L. Lylle, E. Mabry, F. Mank, R. Martini.-. D. McAulay, C. McCarty, D. Meadows. M. Medlin, R. Mier, T. Milford, C. Miller, J. Moore, J. Morrison, R. Mott, G. Nelson, E. Norwood, T. Palmer, E. Parce, C. Pinkins, M. Poddick, W. Poghe, T. Pope, F. Rawls, E. Reed, K. Ridder, S. Russell, R. Schlilt, I. Schlue, I. Sehulz, R. Shinnick, J. Sieberl, J. Simpson, J. Small, W. Smith, C. Stephens, J. Straub, T. Strickland. L. Taylor, W. Thompson, F. Titus. R. Troy, R. MANY things happened behind the Red Doors last spring . . . the highlight being our Dream Girl weekend at Rainbow Springs . . . Lyn Collett was chosen Dream Girl for 1959 . . . We finished 3rd place in Blue League Intramurals . . . third in scholastic . . . Hill won Sebring ... In keeping with Theta Chi tradition thing? continued to get better and better . . . started the fall semester off with a fine rush ... an extra fine pledge class . . . Our " blasts " were tremendous, as usual, being topped by the " Out of this World " Homecoming party ... 1st place in house decorations with a 55-foot tall rocket . . . Homecoming was made even more of a success by our float, which took 2nd place in the parade competition ... In campus politics this fall we had : Senior Class President Ed Shafer . . . February saw the graduation of Bob Kreimer, Blue Key, and the only brother to ever hold the presidency of Tau Chapter for three consecutive terms . . . Good times last year, looking forward to more good times and achievements for an even better year. 10 Fraternity Row. Theta Chi Acree, R. Africanb; ' J. Baker, R. Barclay, C. Boyd, E. Bryant, J. Cathey, L. Cawthon, A. Colonnell, R. Creighton, D. Crowther, R. Cyrus, R. Davis, A. Duden, D. Espoaito, E. Ettel, R. Caret, C. Griffin, B. Harris, R. Harris, T. Hayes, R. Henriksen, P. Holloway. R. Holmes, J. Houston, J. Hutto, J. Johnson, A. Johnson, K. Keener, J. Kirkpatrick, W. Korra, J. Kreimer, R. 288 I I ' Ml J i iS(] I | ' I Theta Chi ' s cheer the Gators on to victory during one of the football games in the fall semester. Theta Chi offers stiff competition to the Phi Gams during football intramurals. fl rl. Walson, S. Wayne, H. Williams, T. Love, F. Lullman, S. M acCregor, J . Masterson, L. McDermolt, M. Merrill, H. Miller, R. Miller, S. Mock, R. Moe, L. Moltlau, H. Nielson, G. Osteen, O. Packler, W. Perry, P. Phillipi, J. Plumb, R. Purcell, G. Race, A. Ramaekers, B. Reddick, H. Robert!, I. Rowan, J. Ryals, J. Sauls, C. Shafer, G. Spare, B. Springer, J. Tindall, J. Vastine, J. Vecchio, D. Wagner, P. 289 ANOTHER top year for the TEPS . . . Alan Bork takes the gavel from Dave Rich in November . . . Paul Orseck elected Veep of the sophomore class . . . Glass- man also holds campus post . . . Shapiro, Lipoff, and Wahlberg head our Blue Key list . . . TEP pledge class one of the best . . . Wahlberg helps coach the freshman football team to an unbeaten season . . . Dave Mensh our football player, with Walt Rabhan one of the top scorers on the basketball squad . . . Jerry Sheldon swimming letterman and Bob Sterne freshman diver . . . George Solomon drums out publicity for the Gator athletic teams . . . Orseck, Buchalter and Lang working hard on student publications . . . June Levine is our lovely Sweetheart (right Katz) . . . Bart Natowitz ' s parties are among the best in TEP history . . . Herb Wallowick president of the Hillel and Chuck Warren on the SRA . . . Diamond President of Phi Eta Sigma ... To top off a great TEP year, Jacobs and Segal coach the pledges to victory over Pi Lam ' s . . . TEPS prove tops in campus scholarship for 1st team. 5 Fraternity Row. Tau Epsilon Phi Adler, J. Baker, M. Berkman, B. Berkowitz, P. Berkowitz, R. Berlett, R. Blate, D. Bossen, E. Breslauer, J. Bresloff, M. Buchalter, B. Canter, L. Carvin, R. Charming. J. Chepenik, A. Chepenik, M. Cohen, L. Cohen, M. Colin, M. Diamond, I. Diener, C. Fenkelstein, M. Fenster, P. Festoff, B. Feuer, J. Fleisher, P. Freedman, M. Friedman, K. Friedman, M. Furman, S. Garber, S. Glantz, M. Goldman, H. Goldstein, A. Goodman, R. Graff, V. Green, A. Greenberg, R. c.i,.-- D. Gross, N. I., K. Haimowitz, C. Herron, M. Hoffman, M. Barn- Classman explains the weed collecting process to a group of pledges. A group of TEP ' s carry boxes of toys to needy homes as a part of their social service program. P Qf r c . llYjlLlJtil Tmser, A. Warren, C. Wasserman, L. Wechler, H. VTeiner. H. Wood, D. Zeir, M. Zonon, B. Zukerman. M. Lswson, S. Levin, H. Levitt, C. Lieberman, S. Lipkin, S. Lustig, C. Miller, B. Miller, S. Moscovitz, D. Mora, M. Needleman, M. Neijna, M. Notowitz, B. Oreeck, P. Rabhan, W. Rapoport, H. Rich. D. Robbins, S. Robin, E. Robinson, P. Rosen. H. Rosenbann, J. Rosenlhal, S. ROM, S. Ruskin, H. Solomon, A. Schneider. V. Schulu, J. Schwartz, I. Schwartz, S. Schwartz, S. Selevan, J. Shapiro, J. Shea, R. Sheldon, J. Shenkman, J. Shimunes, E. Shorstein. H. Skolnick, A. Solomon, G. Splevack, E. Sterne, R. Tarler, M. Tarr, M. 1225 Southwest Second Avenue. THIS year marks the twenty-fifth anniversary of the Chi Phi Fraternity at the University of Florida . . . we ' re proud of Brace Bateman, president . . . and lapped Blue Key . . . Mike Young president of Amer- ican Society of Mechanical Engineers . . . Joe Roberts heads Pi Sigma Epsilon . . . Fred Pohlemus, editor of Florida Engineer . . . Frank King, campus Sec. of Labor . . . Eddie Donn, Sec. of IFC ... for the seventh consecutive year we dominated IFC Blood-Drive pro- gram, by Eddie Donn . . . second in Homecoming house decorations . . . then there were the two Christmas parties . . . one at Sunland ... the other the big formal at Ponte Vedra Country Club . . . and we welcome our new Housemother, Mrs. Langdon ... a beneficial addition to the group. Chi Phi Abrames. R. Arzc, C. Bateman. B. Bennett, C. Blodgett, F. Boaz, C. Bode, D. Boylea, S. Cala, J. Cehon, R. Cobb, I. Cooper, D. Cox, P. deWoIfe, D. Donn, E. Douglass, J. Drummond. D. Kddington, J. Elliott, J. Erickson, L. Frecland, D. Giersdort, R. Clorius, R. Gorman, W. Hageman, T. Hardwickc, R. Hart, G. Hayes, E. Henson, T. Jackson. J. Kanistras, G. King, F. King, J. Lallas, T. Long, S. Llovd, K. Marchelos. G. Mauiglia, L. McCranie, R. Miaoulia, N. Nierrran, R. O ' Neil, E. Parr, J. Patterson, W. Freuatt, B. Pruett, J. Roux, T. Smith, R. Thomas, J. Thompson, J. Vctter, J. Vickrei, R. Wicklander, R. Witmer, R. Young, M. fttfjfi THIS has been another great year for Delta Chi . . . complete with a big upcoming pledge class . . . enforced study hours from 7 to 11 to raise that almighty honor point average ... a new Housemother . . . " Another pledge to the woods " . . . Mac and the ladder . . . " The phantom strikes again " ... the pledges list and guess who is on top . . . football at 3 in the morning? . . . " Sports Model " as pres. . . . MacDonald and the bell . . . Combined brainpower in Ted ' s back room . . . Frolics, Homecoming. Christmas . . . Delta Chi Weekend and all those other quiet weekends spent at home . . . raising the roof . . . Lee finally took the step . . . Cutting timber in the backyard ... all these moment we ' ll remember in the future. 1227 S.W. First Avenue. Delta Chi ...,;-. T Atkins, N. Cannella, S. Carmichael. J. Chiles. II. Crant, J. Eddins. B. Flint. R. Fowler, W. Cabel. J. Gibbs. R. Harper. D. Uhee, J. Johnston. J. MaeDonatd. D. McAnall;. J. Mitchell, R. Monger. J. Newell. R. O ', K. Ritcbey, J. Srodes, J. Summy. R. Tisdale. W. Ward, J. 893 1125 S.W. Second Avenue. THE DELTA Sigs have a lot to remember from ' 59-60 . . . successful fall rush . . . largest pledge class in their history . . . Beatnik party . . . Homecoming Ball . . . third on campus scholastically . . . Spring initiation formal dinner-dance at the Holiday Inn . . . intramural victories . . . Mother Tennant selected for a feature article in a national magazine . . . and with all this behind them looking to an even bigger ' 60-61 year. wecbr ...d : 294 Bartholomew, Carter, D. Eberly, R. Emerson, W. Giminez, F. Hardman, A. Johnston, W. K IIMII. , C. Larson, M. McAllister, R. Ramsay, G. Rasmusaen, D. Skinner, L. Thompson, R. Delta Sigma Phi STARTED Fall with biggest pledge class yet . . . took scholarship cup second year in a row . . . gotta make it three . . . Intramural Sportsmanship Trophy donns the shelf, too . . . Samuel got pinned . . . Gilman got pinned, unpinned . . . Chip got the shaft . . . neatest wrecker in Homecoming . . . Frolics with the Playmates . . . and it swang . . . Waters really likes new Lustre Creme . . . frantic pledge prez crashes the glass barrier . . . get off your duff ... up high in Intramurals standings . . . the new regime. Perry and the boys . . . Mother Stokes has a big reception . . . March 5th, first Provincial Conference for Florida Chapter . . . Big Winter Weekend Nita, our Sweetheart . . . the living end . . Ree-ee. 1104 S.W. First Avenue. Delta Upsilon Roberts. J Salfi. D. I ' rto. P. Valk. J. Ws ' ers. R Wells. J. Chiappini. W. CreMman, F. Croom. R, Damn. R. Gano. O. Oilman. B. GoTer. E. Cr.dlck. D. Haien. H. Hof. R. Jordan, L. La Framenta. Moore. R. O ' Brien, L. Pantels. C. Rickel. W. 296 1244 W. University Avenue. A LITTLE less than one year as a fraternity on the UF campus . . . and we ' re now established with 35 pledges and our own house . . . soon we hope for a new house . . . alumni advisor Joe Novogroski owns Top Tunes Record Shop here . . . Our Faculty advisor, Herbert Shapiro, is a member of the department of experimental surgery at the Medical Center . . . their experience and cooperation has meant a great deal to us in our development ... all in all. a great year, with better things to come. Phi Epsilon Pi Allen, S. Berson, J. Brush, L. Ehrlich, I. Fischbein, S. Gulkis, H. Julius. R. Kaye, H. Kaufman. S. Kirschbaum, R. Levinc. P. Low, A. Menze, R. Miller. M. Popick. D. Schiff, P. Mi 296 Spiller, H. Wiesenfeld, D Winniman, H. A MOST successful year for ihe TEKES . . . largest pledge class ever . . . new carpeting, furniture, and kitchen equipment brightened the house . . . our sur- realistic float captured third place in Homecoming . . . we sponsored Pam Penegar, who took second place in the Mis Seminole contest . . . festive costume parties . . . formal dances and informal get-togethers were fun . . . still that swinging fraternity-. . . active in all sports . . . and an impressive number of points in intramurals . . . TEKES are on their way . . . 1227 S.W. Fourth Avenue. Tau Kappa Epsilon Bain. I. Betz, B. Bimbler, F. Bostelmann. C. Brown, P. Buzzell. R. Case, R. Chance, C. Cole. M. Cucolo. J. Curl, R. DeMontmolIin. H. Dunn, R. Godsey, F. Grafton, J. Halprin, J. Hamilton, A. Lochner, R. Lopez, M. Meloy, F. McLeod. P. Miko. S. Mitchell, S. Morrison, R. Mount, C. esselrole, S. Noble, R. Nutter. B. Oren, T. Palmijuist, M. Ross. I. Slaab, W. 297 1002 W. University Avenue. GEORGIA Seagle ... a non-sectarian Christian Coop . . . with 70 members . . . each man does a minimum of 3 hours work a week . . . members chosen on a basis of Scholarship, Christian attitude . . . active on campus in Student Government, SRA, Florida Players, University Band . . . and more . . . annual Christmas party given each year . . . many socials . . . won the Independent trophy for Homecoming decorations . . . consistently first place in Intramurals . . . much prog- ress for all. Georgia Seagle Bankhead, B. Barfield, D. Bomstad, R. Brandt, K. Capron, C. Clyatt, S. Connors, T. Dcutuch, S. Downs, W. Edwards, W. Finlay, G. Forsec, T. Foster, A. Futch, M. Glenn, T. Glover, H. Godsey, J. Hall, D. Harrio, B. Hogue, J. Kennedy, T. Lawrence, W. Leach, J. Ledbetter, H. Lyon. A. Martin, P. Mays, S. ft tJ !- 4 v V 298 much Seagle wins Intramural and rack up another trophy in track. . . . and another trophy in football, too. McMackin, C. Mellon, R. Milton. J. Monroe, I. Moxley, R. v In!-. D. Parks, B. Parks, S. Paul, R. Peacock. J . Pellum. F Pelree, J. Pinney, W. RickB, I. Schrope. D. Sharron, W. Shimp, R. Smith, W. Thomas, J. Todd, J. Trotter, J. Wall. D. Whitten, W. Williams, J. 299 Cavaliers decorate for one of their annual affairs. CAVALIERS . . . first chapter founded at the Uni- versity of Florida in 1927 . . . Working hand in hand with the Cavalettes on various projects and. dances proved to be an interesting experience . . . Helped to promote dancing interests across campus . . . Service projects, dances, parties, and other campus activities took a great portion of the year ' s activity. Cavaliers Christcnsen, A. Zentz, R. Wolfson, L. Sleinfield, L. Sovik, R. Schwartz, R. Schmidt, F. Saiz, D. Reusse. T. Rankin, J. Nohis, R. Newman, H. Moulton, J. Moon, D. Mitchell. B. Cerring, J. 300 - ; ' ' Cities 14 , CAVA1.ETTES . . . thirteenth year on the Florida campus ... its chief aim, to promote dancing among its members and on campus . . . participated in com- munity and campus functions . . . activated service projects . . . socials with various fraternities on the campus . . . sponsored dances and other social functions at the University ... A successful Homecoming Dance in connection with the Cavaliers . . _ fun, parties . . . a good group. ' %? These Cavalette pledges seem to enjoy their initiation show. Cavalettes Anderson, J. Warshaw, C. Taylor, C. Summers, A. Schilling, L. Schiffer. R. Schiff, B. Post, C. Plisldn, B. Moore, A. Miller. F. Kopstein. B. Kichler. E. Gravell, M. Gordon. E. Goode. ( Freeman, E. Dodson, D. Bayan. C. Bussabarger. K. Bowen. P. Bostain, S. Balikian. M. 301 i C.L.O. . . . independent organization . . . oper- ated for economical benefit of its members . . . Membership chosen from men who have shown scholastic ability, economic need and will- ingness to cooperate with fellow students . . . activities varied . . . from Homecoming to in- tramurals . . . participated with house decora- tions in independent competition . . . Intra- murals were fun and rewarding . . . Social life was active also . . . those great parties . . . and fabulous week ends . . . Future prospects of a new house has everyone excited ... a most successful year for C.L.O. . 117 N. W. 15th Street Cooperative Living Organization Bottom row, l.-r.: McArthur, McCullough, Murphy, Delaino, Simm, Jameson, Dugger, Garrett, Webb, Moore, Richie, Miller. Second row: Willis, Wild, Philpott, Smith, Murphy, Latford, Butler, Rice, O ' Steen, Baker, Hughes, Peale. Third row: Bechtol, Cowen, Black, Woodard, Mayer, Blackman, Harrell, Siedel, Mack, Marshall, Crews, Dodge, Ellis, Nickols, Cooper, Krause. Fourth row: Lalford, Hoffman, Higgins, Addison, Johnson, Lohe, Fertec, Kydonieus, Houts, Farless, Allen, Wendell, Beck, Stanley, Philpott, Howey, Kirkland. 302 Bottom row. l.-r.: Wilder, Eckford, Magie, DcCamp, Stem, Stephens. Second row: Poole, Ayers, Jr., Taylor, Cordon, Stitt, Weeks, Clark. Third row: Jeffrie . Sneadaker. lje?ter. Farrens, Harden, Durden, Wakeman. Ag Council THE Agricultural Council is composed of a representative of the fourteen organizations of the College of Agriculture. It seek to promote student faculty interest and a spirit of cooperation in these various organizations in the college. During the fall semester, the Council sponsors a barbecue for freshmen and later the annual Turkey Shoot. In the spring semester, the Council sponsors the annual Agriculture Fair. Alpha Chi Sigma FOUNDED on this campus in 1953. Alpha Chi Sigma offers the benefits of fraternal association among men who have ( liu-en Chemistry or Chemical Engineering. The aims include promoting a spirit of fellowship among members, advancing the science of chemistry, supporting a safety program and encouraging high scholarship. This unique blend of service, professional interest, and social interest makes Alpha Chi Sigma a worthwhile asset to the University. Bottom row. l.-r.: Kre? e. Legg, Stump, Stackman. Ahuja. Second row: Kresge, Poorbaugh. Carr, Croft. Third row: Von Allman. Monroe, Neet. Fourth row: Raymond. Hushin?. Wing. Fifth row: Peterson. Miller. Sixth row: Bennett. Mellew. Parkinson. Seventh row: Weinle, Carter. Bottom row, l.-r. : Coin, Rabhan, Laing, Vining, Powell, Jones. Second row: Steinfeld, Hewson, Deurloo, Moore, Williams, Steinbook, Finlay, Hardy, McConnell. Third row: Crews, Bossen, Scales, Hazouri, Barden, Hall, Warren. 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. Alpha Epsilon Rho ALPHA Epsilon Rho is a national honorary fraternity which encourages and recognizes outstanding college radio and television students of high scholastic standing. The Alpha Beta chapter tries to increase the knowledge and experience of its members by producing radio and television programs of an experimental and challenging nature. At the same time, it attempts to produce in its members an awareness of their responsibilities and obligations as future leaders and workers in the broadcasting industry. Bottom row, l.-r.: Clark McGirt, Fitzgerald, Crolius. Second row: Arquette, Dickenson, Darling, Lowe. Third row: Green, Wiggins, Blodgett, Schnupp. - Bottom row. l.-r. : Smith. Hicks. Herman, Porterfield, Crewer, Hanman, Smith. Second row: Dr. John Bangs. Schikawa, Cobb, Robertson, Swaverland. Third row: Enersen, Bogart, Chalmers, Thornton, Giminez, Driver. Fourth row: Hall, Thornton, Stimis, Swing. Alhrich. Fifth row: Brandal. Flowers, Surrenc . Bertleshofer, Smith. Sixth row: Polly, Fancher, Cline, Bonata, Tenant. Seventh row: Stowers, Dr. Athearn, Dorsett, Dr. William Wilmot, Mennitt. Eighth row: Goldin. Hatchell, Ryals. . Alpha Kappa Psi 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. . Alpha Phi Omega ALPHA Phi Omega is a national service fraternity. Tau chapter, which was established in 1931. is one of over three hundred chapters here and abroad dedicated to the idea of On this campus A. P.O. conducts many services, service. including the Campus Lost and Found. Its activities include the King Ugly contest and helping at Homecoming and Alumni Week. A.P.O. also gives four scholarships a year to deserving students of the University. Bottom row. l.-r.: Cohen. Szolscek. Peck, Beatty. Second row: Harper, Blocker, Zellner, Morron, Barnett. 305 Bottom row, l.-r : Stern, Cabezas, Sanchez, Ingerman, Gandara, Crawford, Ward. Second row: Townsend, Serdynski, Dancy, Cruz, Osegueda, Capella Third row: Barden Strickland McArthur, Perry, Jones. Fourth row: Ruelke, Sosa, Hawkins, Tilton. Fifth row: Magie, Henderson, Nelson. Sixth row: Smith, Lettis, Bellinger, Cochran. Seventh row: Eckford, Stilt, Brown, Wetzel, Meachem, Trammel ALPHA Zeta is a national honorary agricultural fraternity with fifty-two chapters. It was established to recognize leadership in the field of agriculture by developing qualities of scholarship, fellowship, and character. Each year the Alpha Zeta Florida chapter honors a junior in Agriculture for accom- plishments during his freshman and sophomore years. Alpha Zeta is also active in counciling freshmen who are planning to enter the College of Agriculture. A. I Ch. R A. I. Ch. E. is the student branch of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers. Membership is open to all students enrolled in the chemical engineering department. The pur- pose of the organization is to keep chemical engineering students abreast of their field and to inform them of new prog- ress in chemical engineering. Technical films, speakers from the fields of industry and research constitute programs at the monthly meetings. Bottom row, l.-r.: Hunt, Wood, Lynch, Osterhout, Miles, Williams. Second row: Teller Hendrix, Parham, Ewen, MacClelland, Elmore, Beisler. Third row: Gilmour, Ariel, Roberts, Marozas, Wing, Carter, Ferguson, Ettie, Schoen. 306 1 Bottom row, l.-r.: Beccue, Bataskov. Nazario, Hall. Andrews. Weech, Ebelink. Second row: Schreiber, Carpentier, Canning, Canter, Santa. Ball, D ' Arpa. Third row: Szeremi. Hohl. Youell. Sawyer. Stanley. McLean. Hay ward. Fourth row: Tutt, Parks, Seville. Everett, Griffin, Orgera, Gadway. Fifth row: Donn. O ' Neil, Huggins. Gulkis. Shaw, Slone. Sixth row: Nelson. Bryan. Cribbs, Rice. Bennett, Christian. Seventh row: Meyers, Paul, Kemerait, Ham- ilton, Schoonmaker, Zaffery. Eighth row: Snedeker. Lewis, Lough, Batzin er. Ninth row: Marshall, Wolfe, Whitman, Strain. A1RE.-IR.R 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 accomplishments 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. A. I L E. has participated in the Engineers ' Fair, intra-college sports, and has provided a social outlet for its members through parties and picnics. THE American Institute of Industrial Engineers strives to keep abreast of current developments in the engineering world through bi-monthly meetings featuring talks by prac- ticing engineers. During this past year, the Student Chapter Bottom row. l.-r.: McDaniel. Waterbury. Hammock. Hendry, Driscoll. Trocke. Second row: Rowan, Yates. McCroan, Vaillancourt, Bush, Solomon. Third row: Williams. Bull. Hohnson, Young, Piche. Walls. Fourth row: Prof. Reed, Elkin. Jenkins, McCranie, Dean, Davis. Fifth row: Mevers, Harper, Peter- son. Lopez, Utter. Bottom row, l.-r.: Wasdin, Nichols, Von Wald, DeCamp, Kelly. Second row: Menear, Gentile, Gonzalez. Third row: Holems, Dickson, Scherer, Lawaetz. Fourth row: Edgerton, Jacobson, Duda, Moore. Fifth row: Stadsklev, Roberts, Henley, Wilcox. THE American Society of Agricultural Engineering is a national organization offering student membership to men studying for the agricultural world. Upon graduation, these student members are entitled to belong to the national chapter A. S. Ag. E. upon recommendation. This year the student branch entered exhibits in the Engineers and Agricultural Fairs. Each semester the organization sponsors field trips for the prac- tical experience of its members. A. S. of C. E. 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 engineering societies, sponsors the Engi- neers ' Fair, Engineers ' Field Day and the Engineers ' Ball. Bottom row, l.-r.: Marshall, Botkin, Grechilee, Katterhenry, Labofky. Second row: Rogers, Burleson, Bridges, Handley, Blanton. Third row: Higley, Cummings, Stevenson, Robinson, Hammack, Harrison. Fourth row: Cratin, Kirkland, Strickland, Hellstrom, DeVore. Fifth row: Miller. Clark. Good- man, Cross, Jenkins, Nichols. Sixth row: Johanson, Haverson, Springstead. Ramos, Tamasine. Seventh row: Smith, Kelley, Schutta, Howell, Carter, Adams. Eighth row: Buchy, Charland, Vogt, Jackson. Ninth mw: Walleis. Wiilfer. Schiof. King, Crawford, Rose. American Society of Mechanical Engineers THE American Society of Mechanical Engineers is a non- profit organization with membership well above 55.000. The primary aim of the Society is the development and advance- ment of the profession of Mechanical Engineering. The student branch at the University of Florida is one of more than 140 student sections maintained at colleges and universities in the United States and Canada. The University of Florida Student Branch of the ASME was organized in 1926 with the idea of providing the Me- chanical Engineering student the opportunity of partici- pating in the activities of the national Society. As student members, the Mechanicals can take part in nation-wide contests, conferences and joint meetings sponsored by the ASME, all of which are conducive and are aimed at professional growth. On campus, the Society is active in intramural and social events and has always participated widely in the annual Engineers ' Fair. IJotlom rw. l.-r.: Reril. Hcnr . Kemen. Skipper, Young, Tiffin. Second Row: Zecher, Comminge. Hollister, Kieklightee, Cuillory, Reici. Kelch. Third n : Agliann. Bnnar. Takumi. Due. Mackall, Leschorn. Fourth row: Shulof. Spencer, Williams, Thorman, Senterfitt, Pence, Sims. Fifth row: Koonce, Hv%intton. S:liimnmaker. Marques. West, Black, Staiman. Sixth row: Polhemus. Elliot, Bognar, McDonough. Slattery, Ramsoy. Seventh row: Me- Ca.-kry. Hiltbruner. Francis, Osborne, Stephens. Eighth row: Patterson, Forsythe, Katzor, Magnant, Heath, Goff. Ninth row: Boyd, Lazar, Hecker. Bottom row, l.-r. : Lassiter, Stines, Woods, Boker, Pearson. Second row: Adams, Womble, Moore, Powell, Northrip, Bevis, Davis. B.S.U. Council THE basic function of the Baptist Student U nion at the Uni- versity 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 attention beyond the center itself to Christ and his redemptive com- munity, the local church. OITJT: AW Benton Engineering 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 elected by all students in the College of Engineering. Some of its most outstanding activities include: Freshman Smoker, Engineers ' Fair, Engineers ' Ball, and the magazine ' Florida Engineer. " Animal incloiiin andipoi Bottom row, l.-r.: Higley, Leschoon, Buchy, Gulkis, Hartley. Second row: Furman, Lebofsky, Hall. Third row: Wasdin, Vogt, Hammack. Fourth row: Bull, Botkin, Spencer. Fifth row: Davis, Greenlee, Williams. Sixth row: Rowan, Heroux, Martin. Bottom row. l.-r. : Schkitawa, Berkman, Master . Kelly, Heilbroner. Second row: Shaw, Cobb, Dekher, McCoullogh, Carlos. Third row: Stewart, Hoff. Bo tick. Turner, Zier, Fenster. Fourth row: Hollir.gsworth. Berenfield, Graves. 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 pro- fessional men, instructors, students and others interested in the development of accountancy. Block and Bridle BLOCK and Bridle is the largest and most active agricultural cluli on campus. It is open to all who are interested in Animal Husbandry. The club serves five Bar-B-Q ' s a year, including the Alumni-Legislators ' Bar-B-Q at Homecoming, and sponsors the Little International Livestock Slm . Mfinbers pitch in to set up an exhibit for the Agricultural Fair each spring. The club sponsors the B B Judging Contest, assists in the state 4-H Judging Contest, and closes the year with a Student-Faculty Picnic. Bottom row. l.-r.: Frazee. Fernandez. Gandara. Engerman. Second row: Vones. Baber, Kiesner, Ozebueda, Tilton, Cruz, Cabeza, Aguirre, Gimenez, Godoy. Warnick. Third row: Nelson. Kojier. Wade. Stitt. Celedon. Sosa, Harden. 311 Dr. Webb, Dr. Smith, Poterfield, Bumby, Shiver, Mr. Slater, Gordon, Gold, Mrs. Slater, Gall, Roman, Mrs. Cundiff, Gallon. Christian Science THE purposes of the organizatior are to aid in the promotion of Christian fellowship between the Christian Scientists and the University of Florida and to welcome those interested students who enter the College each year. Regular meetings are open to the College public and are held in the Florida Union. Delta Sigma Pi DELTA Sigma Pi is an International Professional Business Fraternity open to male students in business with at least a 2.0 over-all 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. First row, l.-r.: Harding, Slaughter, Roberts, Gagnon, Barnes, Fenster, Berenfeld, Liddle. Second row: Frye. Sparkman, Nass, Lickieson, Pinkney, Moran, Jones, Miller, Gaylord, Stigger. Third row: Hovis, Brickley, Galm, Gates, Hyder, Jones, Moore, May. Fourth row: Parker, Landrum, Bigelow, Hunter, Wesche, Brown. 312 Front n.iw. l.-r.: Yachaliaoh. McGriff, Coach Graves, Dr. Hort, Prof. Mehrhof, Coach Hooser. Second row: McCart, Sherwood, Williamson. Athletic Council SERVING a a coordinator of student-athletic relationships, the Athletic Council performs various activities. The council decides the distribution of the portion of the student fee given to the athletic department by student government. In planning and regulating the athletic program at the Uni- versity, the Athletic Council tries to maintain a maximum amount of entertainment for the students, faculty and alumni. FClub THE intention of the " F " Club is to offer an opportunity for all lettermen to meet together for social purposes. Its members are those students who have received letters for their outstanding participation in intercollegiate athletics. Meetings are held twice monthly. Fall semester officers included P. McGriff. President; A. Foster, V. President; W. Williamson. Secretary; G. Page. Treasurer. First row. l.-r.: Foster. Jung. Shiver. Weiderman. Sherwood, McGriff, Williamson, Rabhan. McCain-, Moser, Oestruker. Second row: Bisset, Hood, Page. Belling, Parsons. Belling. Hudson. Yachabach. Green. Moxley. Romph, Tatieshi. f r Seated, l.-r.: Farrens, Calvo, Ward, Poole, Trammel, Loften, advisor. Standing: Kelly, Jeffries, Garcia, Allen, Lee, Roche, Strickland, Olin, Zepeda. Not shown: Garris, advisor; Rauthe, Culligan, Strickland, Smith, Wentz, Whitten, Rudd. Future Farmers THE primary aim of the Future Farmers of America is the development of agricultural leadership, cooperation, and citi- zenship. During the year the Collegiate Chapter participates in various activities promoting agriculture in the State. Alpha Tau Alpha, Professional Honorary Agricultural Edu- cational Fraternity, is organized in order to develop a true professional spirit in the teaching of agriculture; to help train teachers of agriculture, who shall be rural leaders in their communities; and to foster a fraternal spirit among students in teacher training for Vocational Agriculture. THE Fruit Crops Club is a newly organized club in the Fruit Crops Department of the School of Agriculture. The club is composed of undergraduates in the college majoring in Fruit Crops or who have a vital interest in the citrus field. The club was organized with three main purposes in mind, Fruit Crops namely, to bring together these students with similar interests, to promote and maintain a firm faculty-student relationship, and to promote interest and fellowship among students in the field of Fruit Crops. First row, l.-r.: Gortz, O ' Brien, Vice-President; Kimbrough, President; Philllips, Stephens. Second row: Evens, Serdynski, Treasurer; Schirard, Brock, Secretary; Sites, Faculty Advisor. Third row: Copeland, Soule, Faculty Advisor; Jackson, Weeks. Fourth row: Pierce, Business Manager; Hooten, Rankin, Jernigan. Bottom row. l.-r.: Swift, Williams, Fulkis, Kain, Milton, Malquasi, Hoover. Second row: Bodne, Pell, Mount, Hinson, Gomst, Barker, North. Third row: Verier, Elliott, Baoz, Pimm, Richardson. Fourth row: Jones, Vogt, Harnington, Lowe. Fifth row: Jones, Prosser. Sixth row: Anderson, Lightfoot, Huber. Seventh row: Frazier, I ' pham. Eighth row: Wise, Starling, Stroud. Ninth row: Larsen, Jennings, Clark. I A. S. THE Institute of Aeronautical Science brings together engi- neers, designers, and technical specialists in all sciences related to the design and development of air and space craft. Its basic purpose is to facilitate, by all available means, the interchange of technical ideas pertaining to flight. It is the only existing society specifically dealing with the science of flight in the world. The student branch here at the University of Florida provides its members with broad op- portunities to engage in activities associated with their future career in aviation; whether it be production or research. Kappa Delta Pi KAPPA Delta Pi 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 pro- grams throughout the year. Bottom row. l.-r.: Duncan. Williams, Mead. Dayan, Pratt, Sharp, Henderson. Second row: Dayan, Bagg. Third row: Olson, Norwoid. Fourth row: Henry-, Pullan, Molhert, Weeks. Fifth row: Lomax, Norwood. 315 Bottom row, l.-r. : Golden, Kronskos, Trotter, Morin, Massars, Batton, Peacock, Newsome, Miaoulis, Koutsomais. Second row: Johnson, Voss, Daniel. Magee, Ashbough, Cathey, Albred, Henry, Perez, Tinker. Third row: Ault, Renand, Sandlin, Taylor, Leslie, Crawford, Tavel, Beck, Moshnnas. Matre, Sajgs, Proctor, Volkman. Fourth row: Riser, Barker, Green, Powner, Protos, Smith, Evans, Boyle, Kurfiss. Kappa Psi KAPPA Psi is the leading international pharmaceutical fra- ternity. It is composed of 50 collegiate chapters and over 25,000 members. The Gamma Sigma Chapter of Kappa Psi celebrated its tenth year at the University of Florida. The fraternity ' s major projects for the year have been a Blood Drive and Polio Drive for the College of Pharmacy. The main objectives of the fraternity are to develop its men into worthy American citizens and a respected member of his profession and also to maintain high ideals, scholarship and pharmaceutical research. . ' -.- . Men ' s Council COMPOSED of representatives from the men ' s dorms, Flavets, I.F.C., C.L.O. and Georgia Seagle, the Men ' s Council exists for the purpose of increasing understanding among the male students, Student Government and the administration. Under the leadership of President Shell Clyatt, it formed the Mer- chant ' s Council as a permanent committee to strengthen relations between the students and downtown merchants, in- vestigated the rifle armory, and assisted in the " Dollars for Scholars " publicity program. The Council also took on an investigation of the traffic system, secured more parking in the Murphree Area and helped organize the G ator Hop Committee. I Phaiman to upholi WIM Dean Hale, Donn, Clyatt, Mays, Alley, Canter, Jeter, Herrick. 316 Bottom row 1 -r : Kohn. Howard, Silbert, Adams, Koutsourais, Psaras, Miaoulis. Dunn. Second row: Kempfer, Posey, Kurfiss, Pearson, Showerman, A-hhough. Mas-am. Da is. Third row: Miller, Carter, Tavel, Taylor, Van Matre, Lankford, Levitt, Etheredge. Fourth row: McCorvey, Ault, Grif- fits, Burwell. Jowers. Mortar and Pestle MORTAR and Pestle is the student branch of the American Pharmaceutical Association. The organization is dedicated to uphold and safeguard the profession of Pharmacy. This year members published a national news letter, attended the National A Ph A meeting in Washington, D. C., placed professional displays in downtown store windows, and held their annual Christmas party. Bottom row. l.-r.: Basdekian. Moss. Dominguez. Protos, Neudorfer, Protos, Smith, Pankowski. Second row: Freile, Malewitz, Rogue, Daniel, Wynne, Sangonias. Nnpieira. Bogle. Third row: Moody. .Stene. Kmuskos. Pauker. Magee, Pisetzhy. Lee, Massey. First row, l.-r.: Johnson, Faircloth, Parks, Jamieson. Second row: Roberts, Mulligan, Kennedy, Gautier, Pate, Adams, Vining. Third row: Harris, Lauden, Mature, Rosignall, Wells, Burns, King, Cook, Parsons. Order of the Laste Krewe 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 Frater- nities. 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. 1HIP brother of marl gap niqws Phi Chi Theta 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 cooperation among women preparing for such careers. fratera music First row, l.-r.: Farrey, Allen, Kuchenrither, Tuchman, Baldwin. Second row: Bennett, Cromer, Cardalico, McAuena. Third row: Pigman, Milstead, Bass. fl I - 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 as a profession; to stimulate improved methods and tech- niques in the fields of marketing, professional selling and sales management; to instill in its members the highest possible ethical standards of the profession. " Pi Sigma Epsilon was selected as the best organization in the Business Administration College last year. Phi Mu Alpha PHI Mu Alpha Sinfonia is a national professional music fraternity for men dedicated to the furthering of American music and American composers. Zeta Omega chapter of the University of Florida received its charter in 1958. One of the projects of the local chapter is the presentation of an All Amercan concert during the spring semester. . - ' ' Bottom row. l.-r. : McBride, Hayhurst, Conely. Harris. Wilk. Second row: Anderson. Adam?. Mark. Hanson. Third row: Thomas Freeman. Sweitzer. Slinper. Fourth row: Scott, Webb, Nelson, DeYoung. 319 Bottom row, l.-r.: Takumi, Olliphant, Bennett, Lt. Col. Graham, Baur, RyJs. Second row: Brett, Blodgett, Rinaman, Srygley, Tucker, Hollow ay. Hunter, Smith, Cooney. Third row: Golberg, Hayward, Moore, Roberts, Hume, Mattice, Seiler, Thompson, Thomas, Jamison. Scabbard and Blade fcb - SCABBARD and Blade is a national military honorary so- ciety. The aim of the society is to promote better military relationship between the University and the military de- partment. Among the many activities of H Company, Second Regiment is promoting the Military Ball, orientating the wives of senior cadets, sponsoring rifle matches, selling Offi- cers ' Guides and branch insignias to senior cadets, and fur- nishing an Aide to the President at football games. Sigma Lambda Chi THE Epsilon Chapter of Sigma Lambda Chi was organized at the University in June, 1952. The fundamental purpose of the society is to recognize the outstanding students of building construction. Other objectives of Sigma Lambda Chi are the rendering of service with the department, the development of good public relations between campus, in- dustry, and the public, and the recognition of outstanding pro- fessional men in the field of building construction. Bottom row, l.-r.: Black, Hosak, Summerlin, Stakely, Maisano, Thomas. Second row: Clark, Ferine, Brockmiller, Rhodes, Thompson, Perry, Coviness, Ek. body I 320 Bottom row. l.-r.: Stimis, Milstead, Landrura, Nass, McKay, Levy, Gorman. Second row: Bosche, Bennett, Cromer, Tuckman, Williams, Dickieson, Pinkney. Ridge, Bird. Kelly. Third row: Sparkman, Hall, Brands!, King, Sanders, Eshelman, McLeod. Vestey. Fourth row: Lewis, Pearcy, Stewart, Staninger. SAM. . . THE Society for the Advancement of Management has been dedicated to the promotion and advancement of the art and science of management. The society endeavors to strengthen and further management education, to make a significant contribution to the preparation of young men and women for careers in the business world, and to render service to the University. . Student Religious Assoc. rtna. , THE SRA was formed to stimulate and extend the work of religion at the University, to study and solve special re- ligious 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 interests on the University campus. Each spring the Student Religious Association sponsors Religion-In-life Week, bringing to the campus well-known and exemplary persons speaking at various forums, discussions and luncheons. Bottom row. l.-r.: Brodie, Dykes, Mayo, Willcox, Creel. Second row: Gall, Meister, Roman, Rosenthal, Osterud, Hardaway. Third row: Miller, Warren, Coole, Houchard, Teleki. Bottom row, l.-r.: Crosson, Heard, Due, Magliveras, Canter, Smith, Boggs, Trocke, Menear. Second row: Hoff, Bull, Hunt, O ' Donnell, Fielland, Soloinan, Andrews, Griffin, Kidd. Third row: Zaffery, Zepp, Graff, Egolf, Hill, McDonough, Koonce, Dickson. Fourth row: Andrews, Miles, Copeland, Allen Hailey, Nazarro, Constantine. Sigma Tail 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 recog- nized engineering school. Selection of members from those who qualify scholastically is made on a further basis of practicality and sociability, and approval of at least three members of the engineering faculty. The immediate objec- tives are the recognition of personal attainments on the part of engineering students, the provision for a working organi- zation for the promotion of the interests of the engineering college, and the encouragement of fellowship among con- genial colleagues in training for the engineering profession. During the past year the Florida Chapter has established a speaker ' s bureau to participate in high school career day discussions. Bottom row, l.-r.: Mackell, Roach, Orgera, Childs, Raney, Gulkis, Steinbrecker, Moore, Canning. Second row: Prof. Prescott, Ewen Larry Kuhar Brooks, Miller, Baker, Wise. Third row: Bush, Whelan, Priede, McCroan, Shearer, Fry, Wood. Davis. Fourth row: Badgley, Marshall Doubek ' Lance, Ganus, Wing, Hawkins, Jenkins. wbidi ] in prod ort fil respoos ni i Student F. E. A. . . - - - ., THE Student Florida Education Association is the only group which provides opportunities for direct and rich experience in professional cooperation and leadership within the frame- work of the National Education Association and the Florida Education Association. It is the only group which brings to the students of education the latest body of information on current trends and issues in educati on. Student Nursing THE Students Nursing Association offers nursing students an opportunity to promote, and maintain social and pro- fessional activities; to foster a sense of leadership and responsibility through active participation in self-government; to uphold ideals for the reputation of the institution, the nursing students enrolled, the profession and the fellowship with fellow students. Major activities included a fall picnic and lake party with the medical students and a Christmas party with A E Delta. An active big-little sister program was pursued to interest the 100 new freshmen. 323 Bottom row, l.-r. : Fonda, Bennett, Fischer, Posey, Zepke, Powell, Caddy, McAllister. Second row: Brotman, Brenner, Rhodes, Elkind, Dovell, Leedy, Carter, Scherf. Third row: Schneck, Sweatt, Hinson, Lush, Meyer, Wright, Fisher, Parker, Speece, Thomas. Swim Fins SWIM Fins is a synchronized swimming club for women. 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 Home- coming and the annual Spring Water Show. This year the theme of the show was Mardi Gras. Besides this, the group participates in TV productions, water symposiums, and in- dividual work toward becoming more proficient swimmers. Aqua Gators THEP : this (, THE Aqua Gators are organized to provide an activity for all men interested in swimming. Their major function is participating in the production of a Spring Water Show with the Swim Fins. During Homecoming it again joins with the Swim Fins to present 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. Their shows, featuring water ballet, dancing, clowns and fancy diving, entertain large crowds at every performance. m 324 The Pygmies, l.-r. : Katsikas, Maley, Head. Kelso, Keegan. Nadeau. Pygmy Club THE Pygmy Club made its first public appearance on campus this year. Though small in membership, the members con- stitute the finest members of the midget race. Requirements for membership include height requirement of 5 ' 7 " or under, little jocular ability and it is required that each member be a " nifty Chucker. " Although they have been called the dying race, it is the belief that someday the Pygmies will take over the entire campus through service and leadership ability. Tau Club OTHER new group to the campus is the " Tau Club. " in its second year, this educational, cultural and recre- ational group succeeds in complimenting social life on the I Diversity campus. In helping to provide opportunities for the individual student to improve himself in leadership and other skills, the Tau Club has become a rapidly growing faction of fraternity worlds. 325 .. -VI fcTi. . 111 wv -J - Atftfr University Governor LeRoy Collins 328 Board of Education LEROY COLLINS, Governor R. A. GRAY, Secretary of State EDWIN LARSON, State Treasurer RICHARD W. ERVIN, Attorney General THOMAS D. BAILEY, State Superintendent of Public Instruction 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 nomi- nations presented by the Board of Control concerning state university ac- tivities, 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. THIS body, of interest to all Florida students, is composed of seven outstand- ing business or professional men. ap- pointed by the Governor, from seven different counties, excluding those in which there is i state university. It is concerned with matters of importance to all state universities, and especially with presenting a realistic financial pic- ture to the state legislature. On aca- demic affairs, it recommends forming or naming of new universities, and also nominates deans of newly organized colleges within these institutions to be approved by the Board of Education. Board of Control Three members of the Board of Control take a break from their duties. They are Broward Culpepper, J. J. Daniel and James F. Love, chairman. 329 LS Th President J. Wayne Reitz 330 ROBERT C. BEATY Dean of Student Personnel The President ' s Aides HARRY M. PHILPOTT Vice President MARNA V. BRADY Dean of If omen LESTER L. HALE Dean of Men 331 EVELYN SELLERS Assistant Dean of Women HOUSED in the Administration Building, it is the function of the various administrative offices of the University to handle any matters pertaining to the University as a whole. Problems of the male portion of the student body are handled through the Dean of Men ' s of- fice, while women ' s affairs are regulated by the Dean of Women ' s office. Fraternity and Sorority matters also come under the jurisdiction of thoc two offices. Various boards and committees help to determine policies affecting groups and individuals and also work with the campus and city police, the Honor Court, the Traffic Court, and the Faculty discipline Committee in matters of morale and conduct. FRANK T. ADAMS Assistant Dean of Men HAYES K. McCLELLAND Assistant Dean of Men 332 Rl SSELL S. POOR Provost of Health Center VILI.I RD M. FIFIELD Prorost of Agriculture Directors Regulate Student Activities 1NSTON OODARD LITTLE Bean oj L-niversity College WORKING in close connection with the Ad- ministration are the University ' s Directors. It is their job to see that the specific func- tions of the University are carried out. In plan ning the curriculum of the University, these men and women provide under-grad- uates, graduate students and alumni with many opportunities for further study and recreation. R. S. JOHNSON Registrar STANLEY LEROY WEST Director of the Libran- L. E. GRINTER Dean of the Graduate School C. M. KAUFMAN 0 mYor of the School of Forestry Directors MOST students rarely see the Directors or know what they do, but each comes in contact with them indirectly at various times during the academic year. The infirmary is known to almost everyone. The registrar ' s office becomes a second home during the first few days of classes when schedules have to be made. The Library and the Florida Union are familiar to every student. Research and General Extension opportunities are not well known by the under- graduate but are important throughout the state. D. J. MASE Dean of the College of Health and Related Sciences 334 - tartly t .- - r .... ,;- ; ::. W. ELLIS JONES Business Manager - ALLEN O. SKUXS. JR. Director of the . eus Bureau ROBERT B. MAITZ Dean of Academic Affairs LELAND W. HIATT Director of Alumni Affairs WILLIVM E. RION Director of the Florida Union 335 r ' - Mb0f The Canterbury Chapel provides a place of worship and recreation for students of the Episcopal faith. The First Christian Church is located in downtown Gainesville. Religious Centers Provide Lutheran Student Center offers many opportunities for members in the way of moral training and guidance. RELIGIOUS training is important in the mold- ing of one ' s character and integrity. The var- ious student religious centers are for all of the major faiths, offering the student a place for reverence, church work and activities. In- tramurals, vesper services and other functions are carried out by the members of the respective centers. Located on the North end of the cam- pus, the Presbyterian Student Center is well known for its beautiful design. .- Aii impressive looking Baptist Student Center offers a beautiful setting for worship and recreation. The beautiful new Catholic Student Center is conveniently located to serve its many members on the Florida campus. rovidMoral Education . Tlievar- (or all o! at a place ivifc. In- e respective STULENTS very often seem to become lost in activity once they have come to the University. The main function of the various religious centers is to remind the student of his moral obligation. The University is fortunate to have these centers located so close to the heart of the campus. The Hillel Foundation, for Jewish students, offers a place of relaxation, worship and recreation. Located on University Avenue, the picturesque Wesley Foundation attracts the eye of every campus visitor. 338 I General Extension Division SERVING the University, the Community and the State at large is the General Extension Division. It organizes and supervises extension classes, workshops and correspondence courses for Florida students who wish to continue their college education. It also conducts short courses, conferences and institutes for professional, educational, occupational and cultural groups; provides loan collections of books and audio- visual aids; and maintains adult education consultation serv- ices for individuals and organizations. The Division also serves Florida State University and the Florida Agricultural and Mechanical University. The faculties of all three insti- tutions participate in its programs. W. D. Davis instructs professional members of the American Institute of Real Estate Appraisers. At the twenty-third annual PTA short course instruction an instructor shows how food is inspected for radio activity. J tie Sute ; ' ' - .-. : Representatives from the Secretaries Institute attend an art exhibit with paintings of Penny Farms. Earl Brown welcomes a member of the Independent Insurance Agents during their annual convocation. TOO few students realize the important work that is being carried on day by day by the General Extension Division. Some have come to appreciate it during the summer when they are able to pick up a few extra credits through cor- respondence courses that are so vital toward graduation. The lectures, convocations and short courses offered by the Di- vision help to motivate improvements that are needed through- out the state. As an integral part of the University, the General Extension Division has proved its merit many times over to the people of the state. Dr. Robert L. Fairing looks on while students of Edgewater High School of Orlando receive trophies for placing first in the State Forensics Tournament. Two Sarasota building officials take time out to toui waste water treatment plant. J. A. Fleming, coordinator for the Florida State Fire College in Ocala, explains the floor plan of a typical one-story home in Florida during a seminar. 341 College of Agriculture Marvin A. Brooker Dean THE College of Agriculture is composed of three units, namely, Instruction, Research, and Extension. The work of these departments is closely related, and the aim of the College is to afford students the best possible training for service in Agriculture. To enter the College of Agriculture students are required to present a certificate of graduation from the University College, or its equivalent in credits from other institutions. Serving as Dean of the College of Agriculture is Marvin A. Brooker, a native Floridian born in Bell, Florida. Dean Brooker received his BSA and MSA at the University of Florida, and his Ph.D. from Cornell University in 1931. During his college years Dean Brooker was elected to various scholastic and honorary societies, including Alpha Zeta, Blue Key, Gamma Sigma Delta, Phi Kappa Phi and Sigma Xi. He was also a member of Sigma Phi Epsilon social fraternity. 1947 brought Dean Brooker to the campus as Professor of Agricultural Economics. In ' 55 he was made Assistant Dean of Agriculture and one year later became head dean of the College. Dean Brooker, while presently working on his Ph.D. in Physics, is an active member of the Gainesville Rotary Club and the Church of Christ. 342 tied lo vjrioB | pbaZe 015 Seniors A-G ACUNA, HERA ELENA Havana, Cuba; Latin American Club. AUSTIN, WILLIAM FREDERICK III Umatilla, Fla.; Kappa Alpha; Fruit Crops Club; Honor Court. BARDEN, GLEN ARTHUR - Lloyd, Fla.; Phi Delta Theta; Block and Bridle; Livestock Judging Team. BATES, LARRY JON Sanford, Fla.; Alpha Tau Omega; Alpha Zeta; Fruit Crops Club. BEUGNOT, CECIL Gainesville, Fla. BLACKWELL, WILLIAM L. Bushnell, Fla.; Pi Kappa Phi; N.E.S.; In- tramurals. BOLLINGER, ROGER WILLIAM Gainesville, Fla.; Chi Sigma Pi, Pres., V. Pres.; Alpha Zeta; Forestry Club; Ag. Council. BOUDET, JAMES LEE Gainesville, Fla.; Alpha Gamma Rho. BRENT, GERALD PAGE Belle Glade, Fla.; Lambda Chi Alpha; Ag. EC. Club; Men ' s Glee Club; Intramurals. BROWN, KYLE EDWIN Macclenny, Fla.; Alpha Zeta; Botanical Society, Pres. BROW ' XLEE, JACKSON OLIN Tampa, Fla.; Alpha Gamma Rho, Pres.; Ag. EC. Club, Pres.; Ag. Council; Exec. Council; Editor Fla. College Farmer, FBK Speakers Bureau; Orientation. BURGER, BENEDICT Gainesville, Fla.; Am. Soc. of Agronomy. CABEZAS, MARCO TULIO San Salvador, C. A.; Block and Bridle. CAPELLA, MARTIN Ciego De Avila, Cuba; Lambda Chi Alpha; Alpha Zeta; Am. Soc. of Agronomy. CASTILLO, DANIEL AMADO Santa Tecla, El Salva- dor; Am. Soc. of Agronomy. COBB, IRVING AUSTIN, Jr. Lake Placid, Fla.; Chi Phi; Intramurals. COLEMAN, MAURICE CHADDERON Clearwater Beach, Fla.; Phi Kappa Tau; Forestry Club; G ' ville Sky Divers. COWART, DANNY RAYMOND Center Hill, Fla.; Sigma Chi; Block and Bridle; Football; Intramurals. CRUZ, MARCELLA San Jose, Costa Rica; Botany Club; Latin Club. CRUZ, VLADIMIR Havana, Cuba; Alpha Zeta; Latin American Club; I.S.O.; Block and Bridle. CUEVAS, BITUIN R. Key West, Fla.; I.S.O. DANCY, BOBBY G. Gainesville, Fla.; Alpha Zeta; Chi Sigma Pi; Forestry Club, Sec., Treas. DOUGLAS, HUGH EDWARD Wildwood, Fla.; Ag. EC. Club; Ag. Council. DREKA, LONNY DAVIS Daytona Beach, Fla.; Sigma Nu. DUNHAM, DONALD TOLBERT St. Augustine, Fla.; Pi Kappa Alpha; Forestry Club. DURDEN, BOBBY RAY Havana, Fla.; Alpha Gamma Rho; Agronomy Club; Intramurals. ECKFORD, JAMES WILLIAM Starkville, Miss.; Sigma Chi; Alpha Zeta; Forestry Club. FAR- RENS, DONALD H. DeLand, Fla.; Alpha Gamma Rho; A.T.A.; F.F.A.; Poultry Science Club; I.F.C. Awards Chmn.; Ag. Council, Treas. FRAZEE, HENRY MORGAN Block and Bridle Club; Livestock Judging Club. FUENTES, NICOLAS E. - Ecuador, S.A.; Am. Soc. of Agronomy; Latin American Club; Soccer Club; Intramurals. GANDAMA, DIEGO Ecuador, S.A.; Block and Bridle. GAY, JACK Largo, Fla.; Alpha Gamma Rho; Circle K; Dairy Science Club. 343 Agriculture G-S GOULD, WILLIAM HOWARD DeLand, Fla. HAW- KINS, CARROL WAYNE Gainesville, Fla.; Alpha Zeta; Ag. EC. Club. HOURIHAN, GEORGE VINCENT Miami, Fla. IDRIS, SALEH Bandung, Indonesia; I.S.O.; Asian Club; Botany Club. JEFFRIES, WILLIAM RONALD Lakeland, Fla.; Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Tau Alpha; F.F.A.; Ag. Council; B.S.U. Council. KELLEY, JAMES MALCOLM West Palm Beach, Fla.; Delta Tau Delta. KELLY, RICHARD FORREST Inverness, Fla.; Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Tau Alpha, Pres.; F.F.A., Pres.; Ag. Council, Pres.; Ag. Exec. Council; Chmn. Ag. Fair. KIESSNER, RODOLFO Guatemala City, Colombia; Block and Bridle; Latin Amer- ican Club. KIRTLEY, THOMAS CRAWFORD Orlando, Fla.; N.E.S. KOST, FREDERICK JOHN Orlando, Fla.; Ag. EC. Club. LAWRENCE, THOMAS JOSEPH Phi Delta Theta Treas.; Ag. EC. Club, V. Pres.; Fruit Crops Club; Honor Court; Intramurals. LEE, KENNETH CHAPMAN Jack- sonville. Fla.; Agronomy Club; W.R.U.F. Radio; Thursus Club. MAGIE, RODERIC GREGG Bradenton, Fla.; Sigma Al- pha Epsilon; Alpha Zeta, Pres.; Ag. EC. Club; Thyrsus Club; Chmn. Ag. Fair 4; Gator Growl 4; Men ' s Council, Sec. 2, Pres. 4; Ag. Council, V. Pres. 4; Editor Fla. Col- lege Farmer 4. McDAVID, TERRY ROGER Brooker, Fla.; Alpha Gamma Rho; Ag. EC. Club, V. Pres., Orien- tation; M.E. College Farmer; Ag. Council; FBK Speakers Bureau. McKEOWN, WILLIAM HUGH Quincy, Fla.; Ag. EC. Club. MOODY, CLAUDE JOYNER, JR. Jack- sonville, Fla.; Beta Theta Pi; Chi Sigma Pi; Forestry Club, Sec., Treas. NELSON, WILLIAM TOWNES Ocala, Fla.; Delta Tau Delta. OEHOMOGO, EDMUNDO Nicaragua, C.A.; Latin American Club; I.S.O.; A.S.A. OLIN, JOHN HIL- DEN Oklawaha, Fla.; Alpha Gamma Rho. OSEGUEDA, FRANCISCO LINO San Salvador; El Salvador; Latin American Club; Block and Bridle. PAIGE, VERNON G. Balboa, C.Z.; Phi Kappa Tau. PATE, HAROLD B. Sanford, Fla.; Kappa Alpha; Circle K; Last Krew. PODDICK, WILLIAM, JR. Miami, Fla.; Sigma Phi Epsilon. POOLE, S. ALLEN, JR. Maitland, Fla.; Alpha Zeta; A.T.A., Pres., Sec.; Ag. Council, Treas.; Exec. Council. RAMIREZ, EDMUNDO Nicaragua, C.A.; Latin Amer- ican Club; Newman Club. RICHARDSON, KAY Mc- KNIGHT Evinston, Fla.; Alpha Gamma Rho; Am. Soc. of Agronomy; Block and Bridle. RUGGIE, WILLIAM HUEY Gainesville, Fla.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; F Club; Athletic Council; Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4; Pre-law Club, Sec. Treas. SHEALY, GEORGE NULOY, JR. Oklawaha, Fla.; Forestry Club. SNEDAKER, SAMUEL C. Tampa, Fla.; Alpha Gamma Rho, Sec.; Block and Bridle; Forestry Club; Exec. Coun- cil; Ag. Council; Intramurals. SMITH, THOMAS J. LEE, JR. Homestead, Fla.; Delta Tau Delta. SMITH, THOM- AS STERLING Quincy, Fla.; Kappa Alpha. SMITH, WAYNE H. Marianna, Fla.; Alpha Zeta; Ag. Council; Am. Soc. of Agronomy; Exec. Council. ihtfifc - 344 Agriculture S-W STITT, JOHN M. Clewiston, Fla.; Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle; Ag. Council. TRAMMEL, KENNETH Gainesville, Fla.; Alpha Zeta; A.T.A.; F.F.A.; WARD, JAMES ERNEST Chiefland, Fla.; A.T.A.; F.F.A.; Poultry Science Club. WILDER, PAUL DAVID Plant City, Fla.; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Sigma Phi; Soc. of Am. Foresters; Forestry Club; Ag. Council. WILLIAMS, GHERMAN TUCKER Crystal River, Fla.; Forestry Club; Soc. of Am. Foresters. WILLIAMS, ROYCE " CECIL Palmetto, Fla.; Am. Soc. of Agronomy; Exec. Council of B.S.U. WOOLRIDGE, ROBERT PIERCE Gainesville, Fla.; Alpha Zeta; Thyrsus Club. IN addition to laboratory work at the College of Agri- culture, field trips and travel courses are arranged so that students have an opportunity to visit various com- mercial processing plants, stock shows, markets, phos- phate plants, fertilizer factories, farms, groves and pack- ing houses. These visits have proved to be particularly aluable when made by students in company with professors from the College. ft Dan McCarty Hall, located near the Hub, is the home of the College of Agriculture. Library lights gleam in the night as Ag students prepare for exams. Endless hours of research and report writing go on within these walls. 345 College of Architecture and Fine Arts Turpin C. Bannister Dean WITH its development from the School of Architecture, es- tablished at the University in 1925, the College of Architecture and Fine Arts has been one of the fastest growing colleges on the campus. Housed in the various temporary buildings surrounding the campus, the College offers creative and cultural opportunities for students seeking professional ca- reers in the Building Arts and the Fine Arts. The College also performs appropriate related services for the citizens of Florida. It offers at the graduate level professional programs in Architecture, Art, Building Construction and Community Planning. Each undergraduate and graduate program stresses thorough mastery of the principles underlying its field and the development of professional skill in their creative application to practice. In 1957 Dean Bannister came to the University to serve as Dean of the College of Architecture and Fine Arts. Born in Lima, Ohio, he received his BS from Dennison in 1925, his BA from Columbia University in ' 28, and his Ph.D. at Har- vard in 1944. In 1949 Dean Bannister was awarded the honorary degree of Doctor of Fine Arts from Dennison Uni- versity. Aside from his membership in Scarab, Gargoyle, Phi Beta Kappa and the American Institute of Architects, Dean Bannister is an active member of Kiwanis and is listed in Who ' s Who In America. 346 i IK Art-. B s Pb.D. at Har- Seniors A-H ABERNATHY, DAN WORTH, JR. Gainesville, Fla.; A.S.L.A., Treas. (4). BARTLETT, ELIZABETH ANNE Opa Locka, Fla.; Music Educators Natl. Conf. 3, 4, Secy. 4; Univ. Symphony Orch. 3, 4, Concertmistress 4. BEAUVAIS, RICHARD O. - - Salem, Mass. BLACK, RICHARD SCRIBNER West Palm Beach, Fla.; Sigma Lambda Chi; S.C.B.A. BRIM, DELMUS JEROME, JR. Jacksonville, Fla.; Pi Kappa Phi. BROCKMILLER, DONALD LEE Farming- ton, Missouri; Sigma Lambda Chi. BUSCHE, ALVIN J. Sarver, Pa.; S.C.B.A. CAISSEY, JANET PATRICIA Largo, Fla.; Latin-American Club. CAPLAND, JAN JACQUELINE Miami, Fla.; Delta Phi Epsilon; Swim Fins. CATHEY, GEORGE BUNYAN, JR. Key West, Fla.; S.C.B.A. CARLILE, ROBERT EM- ERSON Miami, Fla.; Beta Theta Pi; Phi Mu Alpha; Music Educators Natl. Conf., State Pres., Chap. Pres.; F.S.M.T.A., St. Chrmn.; University Choir; Symphony Orch.; Intramurals. CAVINESS, CLAUDE PATTERSON Gainesville, Fla.; Sigma Lambda Chi; S.C.B.A., Pres. CLARK, CHARLES J. Clearwater, Fla.; Sigma Lambda Chi; S.C.B.A. CLEMENTS, THOMAS CARLTON Or- lando, Fla.; Phi Delta Theta; S.C.B.A.; Intramurals. COCHRAN, JAMES RICHARD Tallahassee, Fla.; For- estry Club. COURTNEY, HENRY STERLING Jack- sonville, Fla.; S.A.L.A. DESROSIERS, ROGER I., JR. Clearwater, Fla.; Sports Car; Internat ' l Relations, Contentionalists; Lyceum; Blue Key Spkrs.; Orange Peel, Managing Editor; Fla. Re- view, Editor. DONOFRO, PAUL ANTHONY Niagara Falls, N. Y.; Gargoyle; Exec. Council. DUNNINGTON. JOHN FAIRFAX Clearwater, Fla.; S.A.L.A.; Amer. So- ciety of Landscape Arch., Inc., State Affiliate. DUSARD, JUSTIN RIME, JR. Hollywood, Fla.; Sigma Phi Epsi- lon; Gargoyle; A.I.A.; Honor Court; Arch. Exposition, Chrmn. EUBANKS, JAMES NORRIS Crawfordville, Fla.; Lamb- da Chi Alpha; S.C.B.A.; Cavaliers. EVANS, THOMAS RICE Clark, N. J. FERMO, LOUIS A. Lake Worth, Ha.; Sigma Lambda Chi; S.C.B.A.; Intramural, Chrmn. FOSTER, ARTHUR GUY Jacksonville, Fla.; Georgia Seagle; Gargoyle; S.A.L.A., Vice-Pres.; " F " Club, Vice- Pres.; Exec. Council; Men ' s Council; Varsity Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Co-Capt. 4. GALES, NANCY Charleston, S. C.; Alpha Omicron Pi; Student A.I.D., Vice Pres.; Intramurals. GETTINGS, DAVID LYLE Cocoa, Fla.; S.C.B.A. GINN, RONALD ERIC Gainesville, Fla.; Gargoyle, Pres. GORDON, DALE ALLEN Tampa, Fla.; S.C.B.A. GRANFIELD, RICHARD STEELS Cortland, Ohio. GREEN, NEIL ERNEST Miami, Fla.; Kappa Sigma. HAMPTON, THOMAS DAVID Miami, Fla.; S.C.B.A. HEILBRUN, THEODORE CHARLES Gainesville, Fla.; S.C.B.A. 347 Architecture H-P HOLTON, JOSEPH NIMMO Gainesville, Fla.; S.C.B.A. HOOD, ARTHUR FRANKLIN Gainesville, Fla.; Sigma Phi Epsilon; S.C.B.A.; Intramurals. HOPKINS, CLARE ELLIS St. Petersburg, Fla.; Sigma Lambda Chi; S.C.B.A. HOSACK, ROBERT JOHN, JR. Gainesville, Fla.; Sigma Lambda Chi, Secy.; S.C.B.A. HUGHES, WILLIAM HENRY, JR. Monticello, Fla.; S.C.B.A.; Football 1, 2. HURSH, JOHN ALAN Eustis, Fla.; S.C.B.A. JOHNSON, HARVEY ELMER Key West, Fla.; S.C.B.A. JONES, ELDON WELLS Tampa, Fla.; S.A.L.A. KAEGI, FRANK HENRY Miami, Fla.; S.C.B.A.; Dep. Mayor Flavet Govt. KEINERT, AL O. Gainesville, Fla. KLING, DIANE LEE Dayton, Ohio; Zeta Tau Alpha; Stud. A.I.D., Secy.; Panhel. Council; Panhel. Rush Chmn. KOIVO, JEAN ANNE Orlando, Fla. LAMB, THOMAS HENRY Gulf Breeze, Fla.; Alpha Ep- silon Delta. LOTSPEICH, LOWELL LEE Miami, Fla.; Sigma Nu; Gargoyle; Pres., Amer. Inst. of Architects (Stud. Chapter); Intramurals. LUMPKIN, WILLIAM GARRETT, JR. Gainesville, Fla.; S.C.B.A. LYNCH, WILLIAM RAYMOND Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; Gargoyle; A.I.A. MIAISANO, SAM BENEDETTO winter Haven, Fia.; Alpha Tau Omega; Sigma Lambda Chi, Treas.; S.C.B.A. MARSHALL, LANE LEE Bradenton, Fla.; Sigma Chi; Gargoyle; S.A.L.A., Pres.; F.B.K. Speaker. MAURER, ROBERT MARTIN Gainesville, Fla.; Alpha Epsilon Pi; S.C.B.A. McCREARY, DONALD ROBERT Tallahassee, Fla.; Sigma Chi, Secy.; Scabbard Blade; F. Club; Var- sity Baseball 1-4; Intramurals; Baseball, All S.E.C.; Commander Gator Guard. MIZELLE, ROBERT GENE Vero Beach, Fla.; Gargoyle; S.A.L.A. MORGAN, DONALD ORSON Gainesville, Fla.; S.A.L.A. MYERS, LARRY DANIEL Bradenton, Fla.; Alpha Tau Omega; S.C.B.A.; Real Estate Club. NORRIS, DANA WILLIAM Gainesville, Fla.; Phi Delta Theta; S.C.B.A. O ' LEARY, WILLIAM ANTHONY Miami Springs, Fla.; S.A.L.A. O ' NEAL, CHARLES TURNER. OWENS, WILLIAM EDWARD, JR. New Smyrna Beach, Fla.; Phi Delta Theta; Scabbard Blade; S.C.B.A.; Traffic Court Clerk; 1958 Summer Frolics, Chmn.; Sports Ed. ' 58 Seminole; Tech. Coordinator Orient.; ' 59 Homecoming, Asst. Chmn.; Men ' s Council; Alpha Phi Omega; Blue Key Speaker; P.D.T. Secy. PADGETT, JAMES CARROLL Sarasota, Fla.; Gargoyle. PAULIN, RICHARD JOHN Gainesville, Fla.; Gargoyle. PECK, DONALD C. Gainesville, Fla.; Kappa Sigma; A.I.A., V. Pres.; ' 58 Arch. Home Show, Co-Coordinator. PENEGAR, PAMELA Clearwater, Fla.; Alpha Delta Pi; Gamma Alpha Chi; Intramurals 3, 4; Hostess Comm. PENT, VENNIE A. Miami, Fla.; Sigma Chi; S.C.B.A.; F Club; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2; Intramurals. 348 Architecture P-W PERRY, CHARLES ROLAND Gainesville, Fla.; Sigma Lambda Chi; S.C.B.A., Treas. POLLY, SARA FA YE Jacksonville, Fla.; Student A.I.D. PUGH, GLENN Pensacola, Fla.; S.C.B.A. REED, LOIS ANN St. Peters- burg, Fla.; Orientation. REGNVALL, ARTHUR KENDRICK Leesburg, Fla.; Al- pha Tau Omega; A.I.A. RICHARDSON, WILLIAM DA- VID, JR. Miami, Fla. RINAMAN, WILLIAM KIMBER- LY St. Cloud, Ha.; Phi Gamma Delta; A.I.A. RIPLEY, WALTER ROBERTS -- Jacksonville, Fla.; Lambda Chi Alpha; S.C.B.A. ROUX, THEODORE LINTON Washington, D. C.; Chi Phi; Sigma Lambda Chi. SAVAGE, EDWARD PAYNE Chattahoochee, Fla.; S.C.B.A.; Section Advisor. SCHLITZ, JOHN JOSEPH Vero Beach, Fla.; Sigma Phi Epsilon. SCHMIDT, FRANK GEORGE, JR. Miami, Fla.; Cava- liers; A.I.A.; Summer Frolics Co-ordinator; A.I.A. Ex- hibits Chairman. SECKINGER, RODGER FRANKLIN Gainesville, Fla.; Kappa Kappa Psi, Historian; S.C.B.A., V. Pres., Treas.; Gator Band; Intramurals. SHAFER, G. EDWARD War- ren, Ohio; Theta Chi, Treas.; Gargoyle; A.I.A.; Exec. Council; Lyceum Council. SHOMER, BEVERLY LINDA Gainesville, Fla.; Delta Phi Epsilon; Orange Peel 2; Union Board 3; Fencing Club 3. SHOUSE, DANIEL FRANK Miami, Fla.; Lambda Chi Alpha; Orange Peel; Alligator. SHUMER, FRANK DONALD Miami, Fla.; Pi Lambda Phi; A.I.A.; Intramurals. SINGER, DONALD IVAN Hollywood, Fla.; Pi Lambda Phi; A.I.A., V. Pres.; Honor Court. STANTON, KENNETH DALE Wauchula, Fla.; Beta Theta Pi; F Book; Alligator. STEWART, BETTY JOYCE Clearwater, Fla.; Phi Mu, V. Pres.; Lyceum Council. STINSON, JIMMY LOUIS Deerfield Beach, Fla.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; S.C.B.A.; Intramurals. SUMMERLIN, JAMES EDWARD Daytona Beach, Fla.; Sigma Lambda Chi; S.C.B.A. THOMAS, ROGER P. Miami, Fla.; Lamb- da Chi Alpha, V. Pres.; Sigma Lambda Chi, Pres., V. Pres.; 3.C.B.A.; Sports Car Club. TOLO TTI, CARL WILLIAM New Philadelphia, Ohio; Alpha Tau Omega; Forestry Club. WALKER, EDWARD HOUGH, JR. St. Petersburg, Fla.; Phi Delta Theta; A.I.A.; Intramurals. WARREN, PHIL- IP COLLINS Gainesville, Fla. WETHERINGTON, MELVIN CHESTER Plant City, Fla.; Kappa Alpha; S.C.B.A.; Intramurals. WHITE, SHELIA ANNETTE Sebring, Fla. WILK, ROBERT ALAN Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; Phi Kap- pa Tau; Phi Mu Alpha; A.I.D., Treasurer. WILL, AL- BERT A., JR. Miami Beach, Fla.; Stud. Assoc. Land Arch. WILLIAMS, FRED H. St. Petersburg, Fla.; Lambda Chi Alpha. WILSON, MARILYN SUE Dan- ville, 111.; Alpha Chi Omega, Pres. 349 Architecture Y-Z YOUNG, EMILY LOUISE Hialeah, Fla.; W.S.A. Rep. ZOLLER, JOHN BERNARD II Bradenton, Fla.; Phi Del- ta Theta. A massive design of circles and parabolas signifies many hours of work to create a seaquarium design. A full semester went into the designi W. J. Gallagher explains his project to his instructor, Mr. Stewart, structing of this model, which placed W. J. Gallagher at the top of his rkis.-. - NIGHTS without sleep and constant work are necessary in the preparation of architecture projects. Building E becomes a second home to the architecture students as he strives for the perfection of his work. A student labors o%er a mass of papers as he tries to find a solution to an architectural problem. A peek over Don Singer ' s shoulder shows the beginning steps in plan design. Don Peet sits on the lawn on the south side of the library as he sketches the ornamented entrance. Late architecture courses sometimes send stu- dents back to their dorms in the last light of day. College of Arts and Sciences i t. R. E. Page Dean CULTURALLY and historically the programs of the College of Arts and Sciences represent the core of all higher educa- tion. The College grants its graduates the traditional Bachelor of Arts and the Bachelor of Science degrees. It makes its contributions to the work of the world not only through the many facts and skills it imparts but also by providing the student with the fundamental knowledge upon which the professional colleges build. The major aim of the College is liberal education, insisting on evaluations of ideas and actions according to their impact on society. Heading the list of faculty members employed in the College of Arts and Sciences is Dean R. E. Page, Dean of the College. A graduate of Bluffton College in Bluffton, Ohio, he was appointed Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences at the University in 1918. Dean Page ' s past history includes Syracuse University, where he taught Political Science and received his Ph.D. Today he has nineteen departments under his supervision in the College of Arts and Sciences at the University of Florida. 352 Seniors A-C - - ABNEY, ROBERT DOUGLAS Miami, Fla. ADAMS, CALEB GUSHING Miami, Fla.; Phi Kappa Tau; Pi Sigma Alpha; Phi Mu Alpha; Florida Union Social Board; Executive Council; University Choir; Under-secretary of Student Organizations; Circle K; Delta Sigma Pi; Society for Advancement of Management. ADAMS, JOHN BRADLEY Sarasota, Fla.; Sigma Chi; DeMolay; Gator Growl Co-Chairman; S.R.A. Comm.; Blue Key Speaker; Canterbury Club. AFRICANO, JULIUS V. Hollywood, Fla.; Theta Chi; Pi Mu; Intramurals. ANDERSON, DAVID RAY West Palm Beach, Fla.; Phi Gamma Delta; Phi Mu Alpha; Traffic Court, Pres. Cab.; Religion in Life; University Choir; Men ' s Glee Club; Lyceum Council. ANSTEAD, HARRY LEE-Jackson- ville, Fla.; Pre-Law Club; International Relations Club; Freshman Football; Track 3; Cross-Country 3-4; Intra- murals. ARAMOONIE, LILLIAN Jacksonville, Fla.; N.E.A. BAGGETT, MARGARET JEAN - Gainesville, Fla.; Alligator; Seminole. BAGGS, ANDREW H. Gainesville, Fla. BAILEY, Z. EILEEN Petersburg, Fla. BAKER, PAUL DOUGLAS Clearwater, Fla.; Psychology Club. BALDWIN, GEORGE WALTER West Palm Beach, Fla.; Alpha Tau Omega; Florida Blue Key; Pres. Circle K; Pre-Law; Men ' s Glee Club; Executive Council; Clerk of Honor Court; Chmn. Gator Growl Comm.; Who ' s Who at University of Fla.; Blue Key; Orientation Staff; Speaker ' s Bureau. BANCROFT, JOE WALKER, JR. Pensacola, Fla. BARKER, WILLIAM CARL Jacksonville, Fla. BAR- KETT. RAY Gainesville, Fla.; Beta Theta Pi. BARXES, D WIGHT ANN Gainesville, Fla.; Sigma Delta Pi. BARTLETT, GUILFORD H., JR. Ft. Pierce, Fla.; Phi Kappa Tau. BATEMAN, BRACE JOHN Palm Beach, Fla.; Chi Phi, V. Pres., Treas.; Sec. Religious Affairs; Chmn. Religion in Life Comm.; Chmn. Christmas on Cam- pus; Alligator; Pres. Univ. Center; Orientation; S.R.A. , Pres. BAUR, JAMES FRANCIS Miami, Fla.; Sigma Nu; Sigma Pi Sigma; Advanced Officers Club, Pres.; Track; Phi Eta Sigma, Pres.; Scabbard and Blade, Pres.; Debate Champion; AROTC Reg. Commander. BERKMAN, SUSAN N. St. Petersburg, Fla.; Alpha Epsilon Phi; SRA. BING, JOHN DANIEL Jacksonville, Fla.; Beta Theta Pi. BOOKE, ANNA LEE Miami, Fla.; Zeta Tau Alpha, Treas., Pres.; Alpha Lambda Delta, Treas.; Trianon; Ly- ceum Council, Bus. Mgr., Pres.; W.S.A., Pres., Treas.; Pres. Broward Hall; Exec. Council; U. of F. Who ' s Who; Outstanding Jr. Woman Award; F.B.K. Speakers Bureau; Orientation; Scholarship Convocation Sub-Comm. BOYD, MARQUERITE CHRISTINE Clermont, Fla.; Delta Delta Delta; Fla. Union Hostess Comm. BREWER, LEROY EARL, JR. Gainesville, Fla. BRINKLEY, JOSEPH WILLIAM - Jacksonville, Fla.; Delta Tau Delta; Pre-Law Club; Young Dem.; Under- Sec, of Labor. BROMBERG, SHIELA BARBARA Miami Beach, Fla.; Alpha Lambda Delta; W.S.A.; Pres. Broward Hall. BROWN, PRUDENCE ANN Natick, Mass.; Al- pha Omicron Pi; Propeller Club; Panhel. Council. BRUNET, ETIENNE ANTOINE Gainesville, Fla. BRYSON, A. LAIRD St. Petersburg, Fla.; Lambda Chi Alpha; Phi Theta Kappa; Alpha Epsilon Delta. BUN- NELL, GEORGE ELI Naples, Fla.; Sigma Nu. CAC- CIATORE, RONALD KEITH Tampa, Fla.; Pi Kappa Phi; Fla. Blue Key; Pi Kappa Delta; Tau Kappa Alpha; Young Dem.: Sec. of Org.; Debate Society; Chmn. Banner Party. CANEPA, PAUL CHARLES Bridgewater, Mass.; Sigma Pi Sigma, Treas. 353 Arts and Sciences C-F . CARTER, ' DANIEL DULANEY Panama City, Fla.; Del- ta Sigma Phi; Alpha Chi Omega; A.I.C.E. CARTER, MABEL BEATRIX Iacksonville, Fla.; Zeta Tau Alpha. CASON, HUGH ANN Largo, Fla.; Alpha Chi Omega; W.S.A.; Women ' s Glee Club; Univ. Choir; Summer Frol- ics Queen Court; Orientation. CHANDLER, WILEY LEWIS Gainesville, Fla. CHAPMAN, JOE F. Panama City, Fla.; Sigma Chi; Young Dem.; Pre-Law Club; V. Pres. Frosh Class; Honor Court; Chmn. School Spirit Comm.; U. of F. Who ' s Who. CLAFLIN, ALAN BERYL Mt. Dora, Fla. CLARK, BETSY BLAND Sarasota, Fla.; Alpha Delta Pi; F.U. Board. CLEMENTS, JUDSON ALVIN, JR. Atlantic Beach, Fla.; Honor Court Justice; Exec. Council; Plaza Alumni Reunion Chmn.; Ed. Orange Peel; Ed. F. Book; Ex. Ed. Summer Gator; Seminole Ed. Staff. CLOUGH, DIANA CODY London, England; Canterbury Club; S.R.A. COE, LAURA JEAN Ft. Walton Beach, Fla.; Alpha Lambda Delta; Trianon; W.S.A. Judiciary; Women ' s Glee Club; Dorm Hall Council. COGBURN, JUDITH ANN Gainesville, Fla.; Kappa Delta; Aloha Lambda Delta; S.R.A., Treas.; F.B.K. Speakers. CO- MANOR, PETER LAURENCE Miami, Fla.; Sigma Pi Sigma; Geography Club, Geology Club; Under-Sec. Labor. CREWS, HARRY DENNISTON Wauchula, Fla.: Beta Theta Pi; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Under- Sec. Religion; Intramurals; S.R.A. ; Frosh Council; Orien- tation. CROWDER, BENJAMIN MACLIN Jacksonville, Fla.; Kappa Alpha, Treas.; Aloha Epsilon Delta; Intra- murals: Orientation. DAVIS, THOMAS A. Jacksonville, Fla.; Kappa Alpha, Pres.; Scabbard Blade; Traffic Court Justice: Under-Sec. Insurance; Frosh Baseball; In- tramurals; Distinguished Mil. Stud. DEEDS, JOSELF BIRD Sarasota, Fla.; Phi Delta Theta; Phi Eta Sigma; Chmn. J. H. Miller Charity Football Game; Inter-Frat. Debate Winner; Miller Scholarship; Phi Kappa Scholar- ship Award. DESALVO, JOSEPH SALVATORE Jacksonville, Fla. DEWEES, ARLYN ABRAHAMS Gainesville, Fla. DIX- ON, NANCY JEAN Venice, Fla.; Alpha Delta Pi; Orange Peel; F.U. Comm. DOVELL, ALMA ELIZABETH Gainesville, Fla.; Swim Fins. DRESSEL, HENRY FRENCH Orlando, Fla.: Pi Kappa Phi; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Pi Mu; Lyceum Council; In- tramurals; Men ' s Glee Club; Orientation. DUGGAN, JOSEPH P. Dade City, Fla.; Fla. Players. ECKART, MICHAEL DENNIS Tampa, Fla.; German Club; Intra- murals. EDELSTEIN, CHARLES DAVID Asbury Park, N. J.; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Aqua Gators: Alligator, Cir. Staff. ERICSON, RUTH ANN N. J.; Alpha Chi Omega; Orien- tation. FALK, NANCY MARGARET Hobe Sound, Fla.; I.S.O.; Hall Council. FERRAZZI, MARY JANE Gaines- ville, Fla.; Chi Omega, Treas., Pres. FETTERLY, GRETCHEN ANNE North Miami, Fla. FLOOD, MARGARET SUE Jacksonville, Fla.; Zeta Tau Alpha; S.F.E.A.; F.U. Board. FOOSE, DONALD WIL- LIAM Gainesville, Fla. FORSMAN, ROBERT HAM- MOND Ft. Pierce, Fla.; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Sigma Sig- ma; Seminole Staff. FRANCO, HERNAN G. Santander Cauca, Columbia; Inter- American Rel. Soc.; I.S.O.; Soccer Club; I.A.R.S., Pres.; Foreign Orientation Chmn.; Pan- Am Week Chmn. 354 Arts and Sciences F-H FROHOCK, FRED M. Miami, Fla.; Delta Tau Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; Young Dem.; Honor Court. G ALLEN A, JANE ELIZABETH Lake Worth, Fla.; Geology Club; Choral Union. GALLOWAY, SARAH TAYLOR Rochester, N. Y.; Alpha Chi Omega; Omega Chi Delta; Panhel. Coun- cil. GARDNER, WILLIAM MILTON Marianna, Fla. GAl TIER, WILLIAM LOUIS Kendall, Fla.; Sigma Al- pha Epsilon, V. Pres.; Last Krewe, Pres.: Exec. Council; Jr. Class Pres.; Intramurals; Dep. Chief Justice Traffic Court; F.B.K. Speakers. GAYLORD, HARRY CLARK, JR. Orlando, Fla.; Delta Sigma Phi; Univ. Choir; Sum- mer Frolics Comm.; F.U. Staff. GINN, PEGGY WIL- LIAMS -- Gainesville, Fla. GOLDSTRICH, DEBORAH JILL Miami Beach, lla.; Alpha Epsilon Phi. GOMEZ, ROLAND HERMAN ; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; Frosh Football; Intra- murals. GORMAN, DANIEL FRANCIS Lynn, Mass.; Newman Club; S.A.M. GOUGH, ALBERT GONARD Miami Beach, Fla.; Section Advisor. GRAFF, VICTOR MICHAEL Miami Beach, Fla.; Tau Epsilon Phi; Alpha Delta Sigma; W.U.F.T.; Alligator Staff. GRAY, PATRICIA ARDATH Gainesville, Fla.; Chi Ome- ga; F.B.K. Speaker; Orientation. GREEN, PAULA HATHAWAY Cocoa, Fla. GREEN, ROBERT ALEX, JR. Starke, Fla.; Kappa Sigma. GROSS, DONALD Brooklyn, N. Y.; Tau Epsilon Phi; Pi Mu; Intramurals. GUSTASON, WILLIAM W. Delray Beach, Fla. HALE, EVELYN KENT Gainesville, Fla.; Kappa Delta, Sec.; Alpha Lambda Delta, Sec.; Zeta Phi Eta, Treas.; Univ. Choir, Sec.; Orientation; Chmn. President ' s Reception: Chmn. Faculty Talent Show. HARDESTY. HELEN JANE Daytona Beach, Fla.; Delta Delta Delta. HAR- DESTY, WALTER COLLINS, HI Daytona Beach, Fla.; Phi Delta Theta; Phi Eta Sigma; V. Pres. Soph. Class; Under-Sec. Finance; Football Seating Comm.; Honor Court Justice; Intramurals; Gator Growl Comm.; Assoc. Dir. Orientation; F.B.K. Speakers. HARDMAN, AL A. Jacksonville, Fla.; Delta Sigma Phi; I.F.C. HARDY. NED McMURRY Bradenton, Fla.; Al- pha Epsilon Delta: Chess Club, V. Pres.; Univ. Symp. Orchestra. BARNEY, PAUL FREDERICK Bethesda, Md. HARRELL, JAMES EDWARD ; Kappa Alpha; Orange Peel Staff. HARRIS, BONNIE Atlanta, Ga.; Delta Phi Epsilon; Pail.; W.S.A. HARRIS, GORDON HI IE Gainesville, Fla.; Kappa Alpha; Exec. Council; Greek Week; Pres. I.F. C.; Tribunal Justice I.F.C. HARRIS, JASPER ROBERT Okeechobee, Fla.; Phi Kappa Tau; Men ' s Council: Intra- murals. HART, MARY JANE Gainesville, Fla.; Zeta Tau Alpha; Majorette. HAYS, BARBARA JEAN Inglis, Fla.; F.B.K. Banquet, Speakers; Ad. Mgr. Alligator; Hall Council; Summer Frolics Comm. HEEB, MICHAEL A. Miami, Fla.; Al- pha Epsilon Delta; Alpha Chi Sigma; Lvceum Council. HENDRICKS. DOROTHY PATRICIA Tallahassee, Fla.: Alpha Chi Omega; Alpha Lambda Delta. HILL, FRAN- CES AILEEN Gainesville, Fla.; Trianon; Nu Rho Psi; Fla. Players. 355 Arts and Sciences H-M HINSON, B. GRACE Deerfield Beach, Fla.; Delta Gam- ma; Exec. Council; Soc. Ed. Alligator; Pres. Panhel. HOLLAND, BARBARA ELAINE Miami, Fla.; Hall Council; W.S.A. HOLLY, OTIS TED Oklawaha, Fla. HOOD, NANCY C. Boynton Beach, Fla.; I.S.O.; W.S.A.; F.U. Comm. HUBBARD, RICHARD BRUCE Gainesville, Fla.; Dist. Commissioner Flavet III. HUNTER, SALLY Gainesville, Fla.; Delta Delta Delta; Pol. Rep.; Sweetheart of Sigma Phi Epsilon. JESKE, NANCIE GWEN Chicago, 111. JOHNSON, MARJORIE RUTH Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; Zeta Phi Eta; Sigma Alpha Eta. JOHNSON, OLIVER DAVID Tampa, Fla.; Gator Guard; Univ. Choir; Choral Union; Orientation. JONES, RON- ALD EDWARD Jacksonville, Fla.; Exec. Council, Frosh, Soph. JONES, THOMAS EDWARD Jacksonville, Fla.; Frosh Track; Intramurals. JORDAN, JEREMY DAVID Homestead, Fla.; Delta Tau Delta. KATSIKAS, JIMMY LOUIS -- Jacksonville, Fla.; Phi Gamma Delta, Sec.; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Kappa Kappa Psi; Pi Mu; DeMolay; Exec. Council; Honor Court; Gator Band; F.B.K. Speaker; Alligator Staff. KAUFFMAN, IRVIN MORRIS Miami Beach, Fla. KELLER, JUA- NITA MADELINE Largo, Fla.; Women ' s Glee Club. KITE, MERLYNN Ft. Pierce, Fla.; Zeta Tau Alpha. KNAPP, WILLIAM FREDERICK Tampa, Fla.; Sigma Nu; Intramurals. KOTKIN, SYLVIA FRANCES Wash- ington, D. C.; Alpha Epsilon Phi, V. Pres.; Trianon; So- ciology Club; Chmn. Women ' s Judiciary. LA FONTAINE, C. RAYMOND Hialeah, Fla.; Sports Ed. Alligator; Orien- tation. LAING, VERN ODE AN Gainesville, Fla.; Sig- ma Nu; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Men ' s Glee Club, Sec., V. Pres. LANGSTON, HERBERT ANTHONY, JR. Cross City, Fla.; Alpha Gamma Rho; Pre-Law Club. LAWSON, HELEN Y. Gainesville, Fla.; Alpha Lambda Delta; Sig- ma Delta Pi. LEWALLEN, STEPHEN B. Coral Gables, Fla.; Phi Delta Theta. LIPCHINSKY, ZELEK LAW- RENCE Miami Beach, Fla.; F.S.S., V. Pres.; Geography Club; Intramurals; Section Advisor. LIPSKY, MICHAEL A. Miami, Fla.; Alpha Ensilon Pi. LIVINGSTON, PATSY ANN Nu Rho Psi. LOUDEN, WILLIAM BRUCE Sarasota, Fla.; Sigma Chi, Treas., Pol. Rep.; Pi Sigma Alpha; Pre-Law Club; Young Dem.; Men ' s Council; Varsity Golf; Intramurals; F.B.K. Speak- er; Religion in Life Comm. MABRY, FREDERICK CLIF- TON Jacksonville, Fla.; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi Eta Sigma; F.U. Comm.; Intramurals; Section Advisor; J. H. Miller Scholarship, Soph., Jr. MAINGOT, ANTHONY PETER Propeller Club; I.A.R.S. Commissioner Foreign Affairs; Co-Chmn. Internet. Week; I.S.O., Pres. MARCHELOS, GEORGE FRANKLIN - Pensacola, Fla.; Chi Phi; Alpha Delta Epsilon; Intramur- als. MARTIN, GEORGE ALBERT St. Petersburg, Fla.; Beta Theta Pi; Alpha Epsilon Delta; F.B.K. Speaker; Pi Mu. MARTIN, PAUL F. Ellenton, Fla.; Georgia Seagle. 356 Arts and Sciences M-O MARTIN, ROBERT CHRISTOPHER Gainesville. Fla.; Psi Chi. MARKOUITZ, TOBYWacksonville, Fla.; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Intramurals Board. MAVIGLIA, LEWIS JOHN Hialeah, Fla.; Chi Phi, V. Pres., Pres.; Propeller Club; Relations Society; Sales Club; F.U. Board. MAYO, SANFORD CLAUDE Ocala, Fla.; Phi Eta Sigma; S.R.A., Treas., Pres. McCALL, RUSSELL LA WTON Tampa, Fla. McCART, HAROLD FRANKLIN, JR. Atlanta, Ga.; Alpha Tau Omega; Circle K, V. Pres.; Sec.-Treas. Stud. Body; Chmn. Football Seating Comm.; Pres. Athletic Council; V. Pres. Student Body (SS); See.-Treas. Stud. Body (SS). Mc- CULLERS, ROBERTA GENEVIEVE Gainesville, Fla.; Chi Omega. McGEE, WILLIAM A., Ill Palm Beach, Fla. McLOUD, PETER ANDERSON Lakeland, Fla.; Tau Kappa Epsilon; Pi Mu; I.S.O. McMAHON, ELIZABETH ANN Kensington, Md.; Newman Club; W.S.A.; Pres. Women ' s Off Campus. McNAMARA, JOAN COLLEEN Coral Gables, Fla.; Alpha Chi Omega, Sec.; W.S.A.; Hall Council; Orientation; F.U. Comm.; S.R.A. McPEAK, ALLAN L. Jacksonville, Fla.; Pi Epsilon Eta; Sec. Men ' s Affairs. MENDELBLATT, AUDREY St. Petersburg, Fla.; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Swim Fins. MERCER, RICHARD NOR- MAN Bunnell, Fla.; Pre-Law Club; Young Dem.; Sec. of Interior. MILES, DONALD WAYNE Brewster, Fla. MILLER, WANDA MAE Miami, Fla.; Zeta Tau Alpha. MICHELL, HENRY CLAY, JR. Cantonment, Fla.; Sig- ma Nu. MONTAGUE, NORTON THAYER, III Day- tona Beach, Fla.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Pi Mu; Frosh Track; Intramurals; Section Advisor. MOON, DAN Colchester, 111.; Cavaliers. MOORE, JOHN A. - - Miami. Fla.; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alpha Epsilon Delta. MORRISON, GEORGE GRANT Miami, Fla.; Delta Tau Delta. MURPHEY. TALMADGE GREY Gainesville, Fla. MURPHY. ADA SUE FINFRECK Winter Park, Fla. MURRY, DONALD HAYWARD West Palm Beach, Fla.; Newman Club. NELSON, EUGENE ALLEN Bushnell, Fla.; Sigma Phi Epsilon; F.U. Comm.; Section Advisor. NEWTON, VIR- GIL MILLER, III Tampa, Fla.: Phi Delta Theta; Sec. of Religious Affairs; Exec. Council; S.R.A. ; Stud. Pastor, Waldo Methodist Church. NIMMONS, RALPH WILSON. JR. Jacksonville, Fla.; Delta Tau Delta, Pres. NOBIS, JOHN ROBERT West Palm Beach, Fla.; Cavaliers; New- man Club. NORTON, S. LOUISE Jacksonville, Fla. OTTERSON, CHARLES EDWARD Lake Park, Fla.; Phi Kappa Tau, V. Pres.; Circle K; Intramural Board; Orientation. V MI MI m m. m m m Jfc 357 Arts and Sciences P-S PATTERSON, BARBARA RUCKER Gainesville, Fla.; Alpha Lambda Delta; Swim Fins; Inter-Hall Council; Chmn. Religion in Life Week; Under-Sec. Labor. PAT- TERSON, PAUL KIMBERLY Gainesville, Fla. PIETZ, MERLE GEORGE Pensacola, Fla.; Sigma Pi Sigma. PINDER, WILLIAM WHITMORE Key West, Fla.; Geol- ogy Club, Treas. POMROY, ROBERT A. Junction, W. Va. POWELL, BETTY JO Miami Beach, Fla.; Alpha Chi Omega; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta; W.S.A.; Orientation. PURCELL, W. HALLAM, JR. Lakeland, Fla.; Kappa Alpha. QUALLS, PAUL DAVID Orlando, Fla.; Delta Tau Delta. RABHAN, WALTER NORTON Savannah, Ga.; Tau Ep- silon Phi; Alpha Epsilon Delta, V. Pres.; F Club; Athletic Council; Varsity Basketball. RAULERSON, JAMES DANIEL Miami, Fla.; Chmn. S.R.A.; State B.S.U. Pres.; U. of F. B.S.U. Pres. REIS, SUSAN JEAN Clearwater, Fla.; Zeta Phi Eta; Women ' s Glee Club. RILEY, JAMES ROBERT Tampa, Fla. RIPPEY, LINDA CAROL Tampa, Fla.; Alpha Omicron Pi. ROBERTS, ROY JOSEPH New Smyrna Beach, Fla.; Kappa Alpha. ROBINSON, JOHN E., JR. Orlando, Fla.; Alpha Tau Omega; F.U. Board; Circle K; Orientation Leader; Men ' s Council; Seminole, Bus. Mgr., Asst. Bus. Mgr., Cir. Mgr.; Orange Peel, Bus. Mgr., Asst. Bus Mgr., Ad. Mgr.; F Book, Asst. Bus. Mgr. RODGER, ALBERT JAMES Tampa, Fla.; Delta Tau Delta; Intramurals. ROMPH, RICHARD FORREST Miami, Fla.; Phi Delta Theta; Varsity Track. ROSENBERG, TAMAR ELLEN Belle Harbor, N. Y.; Nu Rho Psi; Hall Council; Wel- come Week. ROSENFELD, ADA Atlanta, Ga.; Delta Phi Epsilon, Pres.; Panhel. Council. ROSS, JAMES ELY Surf side, Fla.; Tau Kappa Epsilon; Glee Club; Intramur- als; Floridians. ROZUM, KAROL Coral Gables, Fla.; Delta Gamma. RYALS, JOHN RICHARD San Mateo, Fla.; Theta Chi; Scabbard and Blade; Pi Mu. RYDER, JOHN ALEX- ANDER Gainesville, Fla.; Phi Eta Sigma. SADLER, MARGARET ADRIENNE Maitland, Fla.; Zeta Tau Al- pha. SCALES, DAVID F. Winter Haven, Fla.; Alpha Tau Omega, Treas., Pres.; Sigma Pi Sigma; Circle K; Exec. Council; Budget Finance Comm.; Varsity Swimming; Senior Endowment Comm. SCHERER, DONNA MAY San Francisco, Calif.; Phi Mu; Glee Club; Treas. Brow- ard Hall; Lyceum Council, Usherette. SCRUGGS, CHARLES H. Tampa, Fla.; Alpha Tau Omega. SELL- NER, VIRGINIA LEIGH St. Petersburg, Fla.; Alpha Delta Pi; Under-Sec. Labor; F.B.K. Speaker; Orientation; W.S.A.; F.U. Board. SHAFER, FLORENCE M. Gainesville, Fla.; Education Dames. SHEA, MARY ELLEN Miami Beach, Fla.; Phi Mu; Alligator Staff. SHOFFNER, ROBERT FRANKLIN Gainesville, Fla. SIMPSON, SHERRY BARR Gaines- ville, Fla.; Alpha Lambda Delta; Alpha Kappa Delta; Wesley Foundation; Eng. Dames. 358 Arts and Sciences S-W SMITH, GORDON PEEK Ocala, Fla.; Sigma Chi, Pol. Rep.; Derby Chmn.; Comm. of 6; F.B.K. Speaker; Gator Growl Comm.; Homecoming Comm.; Religion in Life Comm. SPENCE, HOMER R. Gainesville, Fla.; Delta Tau Delta; Circle K; Young Dem.; Pep Club; Sec. of Finance (SS); Summer Frolics Pub. Chmn.; Bus. Mgr. Seminole; Mgr. Ed. F Book. SPICOLA, GUY WILLIAM Tampa, Fla.; Alpha Tau Omega; Pre-Law Club; Exec. Council; Circle K, Sec.; Sec. Insurance; F.U. Board; Who ' s Who in U. of F. SPITZER, LINDA MORRELL Gaines- ville, Fla.; Sigma Delta Tau; Medical Dames. SPROUSE, JOSEPH ARNOLD Gainesville, Fla. SRYG- LEY, TED FILO Tallahassee, Fla.; Fencing Club; Gym- nastics Club; Barbell Club; Intramurals; Peninsula Staff. STEEVES, KAREN EUGENIA Jacksonville, Fla. STEINECKE, LOIS W. St. Augustine, Fla.; Alpha Omi- cron Pi, Pres.; Pi Sigma Alpha, Sec.-Treas.; Internat. Rel. Club; Lyceum Council, Bus. Mgr.; Stud. Dir. Women ' s Intramurals; F.B.K. Speaker; Gator Band. STEINFELD, LOWELL ALVIN Daytona Beach, Fla.; Cavaliers; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Pi Mu; Barbell Club; Hillel Foundation; Homecoming Comm. Chmn. STEPH- ENS, JOHN CARNES Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; Sigma Phi Epsilon. STEVEN, ROBERT JOHN Ponte Vedra, Fla.; Lambda Chi Alpha. STEWART, LARRY SCOTT - - Ft. Myers; Delta Tau Delta; Men ' s Council; Newman Club; Traffic Court C lerk; Intramurals; Chmn. Campus Party; Exec. Council; Homecoming Comm. Chmn. STOCKBRIDGE, DOROTHY Sarasota, Fla.; Alpha Omi- cron Pi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Theta Sigma Phi, Pres.; Brd. Stud. Pub.; Intramurals; Chmn. Press Comm. Re- ligion in Life Week; Panhel. Council, Treas.; W.S.A.; Orientation; Alligator Staff; Pol. Rep. STOKY, PA- TRICIA JEAN Miami, Fla.; Alpha Omicron Pi; W.S.A.; Hostess Comm. Religion in Life; Pol. Science Club, Sec. STONE, BARRY JOEL Miami Beach, Fla.; Alpha Ep- silon Pi, Pres.; Pres. Cabinet; Co-Chmn. Miss U. of F. Contest; Sec. of Public Relations; Traffic Court Justice. STRAYHORN, GUY RUSSELL Ft. Myers, Fla.; Phi Kappa Tau; Pi Sigma Alpha; Stud. Dir. Civil Defense. STULLICH, THEODORE WILLIAM Coral Gables, Fla.; Kappa Sigma; Arnold Air Society. SULLIVAN, PAUL VINCENT Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Phi Eta Sigma. SUNDELL, ELEANOR RUTH Gaines- ville, Fla.; Geological Soc., Sec. SWAIN, WILLIAM RUPERT Jacksonville, Fla.; Phi Gamma Delta; Sec. of Organizations; Budget and Finance Comm.; Chmn. Lib- erty Party; Treas. Campus Party; Orientati on Staff Co- ordinator; F.U. Board of Mgrs. TENNEY, WILLIAM DAY West Palm Beach, Fla.; Al- pha Tau Omega. THARP, LARRY GENE Clearwater, Fla. THOMPSON, CATHERINE PATRICIA Orlando, Fla.; Swim Fins. TOTTY, FERN CAROL - Merritt Island, Fla.; Delta Gamma, Pol. Rep.; Panhel. Council; F.U. Board, Sec.; W.S.A.; Homecoming Queen Comm.; Mil. Ball Queen Comm.; Sec. Women ' s Affairs (SS); Budget Finance Comrn.; Gator Band; Hall Council, Sec.; Dir. F.U. Orientation; Editor Seminole; Editor Homecom- ing Brochure; Asst. Chmn. Gator Growl Skits; Home- coming Promotion Comm.; Orientation; F.B.K. Speaker. TRICKEL, WILLIAM, JR. Clearwater, Fla.; Phi Gamma Delta; Pres. Hist.; Fla. Blue Key; Men ' s Council, V. Pres.; DeMolay, V. Pres.; Clerk Honor Court (SS); Exec. Coun- cil; Dir. Orientation; Chmn. F.B.K. Speakers Bureau; Chmn. Univ. Party; Seminole Beauty Ed.; Chmn. Home- coming Queen Contest. TUCKER, DAVID DOBBS - Gainesville, Fla.; Intramurals; Gator Guard. VACHER- ESSE, DIANE WILSON Venice, Fla.; Alpha Delta Pi; Intramurals; Orange Peel Staff; Swim Fins; Intramural Speech; I.S.O. Court. VALK, JAMES MELVIN Gaines- ville, Fla.; Delta Upsilon; Phi Eta Sigma; Kappa Kappa Psi; German Club; Gator Band; Univ. Orchestra. VINING, DON Q. Sigma Nu; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Pres. Soph. Class. WADLEY, ROBERT PAUL Jack- sonville, Fla.; Kappa Alpha; Intramurals. WADSWORTH, VIRGINIA E. Bunnell, Fla. WALKER, LEES PATRICK Orlo Vista, Fla.; Fla. Spelunkers Soc. ti 359 Arts and Sciences W-Z WALTER, LINDA LEE Eustis, Fla.; Hall Council. WARD, JAMES EDWIN, JR. Key West, Fla.; Delta Chi; Geological Soc., Treas.; Intramurals. WARSHAW, CAROL SUE - - Gainesville, Fla.; Cavalettes; Lyceum Council; Pres. Hillel Foundation; Hall Council. WASDIN, JOHN RAYMOND Starke, Fla. WELD, GARY LEGRO Miami, Fla.; Kappa Kappa Psi; Gator Band. WEST, SARAH ALLEN Gainesville, Ha.; Phi Mu. WHITE, EDWARD DALTON, JR. Starke, Fla.; Kappa Alpha; Alpha Chi Sigma; Pep Club; Intramurals; Gator Band; Univ. Symp. Orchestra; Billy Mitchell Drill Team. WILLIS, BA RBARA ANN Bradenton, Fla.; Al- pha Delta Pi. WILSON, SARAH MARGARET Orlando, Fla.; Alpha Delta Pi, Sec. WOLFE, CHARLES H. La Grange, 111.; Internat. Rel. Club. WOODS, VIRGINIA ANNE Or- lando, Ha.; Pi Beta Phi. YABLONSKY, ALAN DONALD Hollywood, Fla.; Alpha Epsilon Pi. YOUNG, JAMES BASKIN Gainesville, Fla.; Phi Gam- ma Delta; Kappa Kappa Psi; Gator Band; Orientation. ZACK, JEAN ANNETTE Tampa, Fla.; Phi Mu. Pres.; Swim Fins. ZAIENTZ, JOEL RICHARD Miami ' Beach, Fla.; Nu Rho Psi; Intramurals; Pep Club. Rows of bicycles are assembled in front of Peabody Hall while their owners are in class. Peabody is one of the many buildings where Arts and Science courses are tauht. t A student pauses beneath the archway of the upper class dorms to collect his thoughts and dream of the future. MANY opportunities and courses of study are offered by the College of Arts and Sciences. Men of intelligence teach the arts with the hopes of developing young men and young women into well-rounded persons, neither wholly scientific, nor wholly artistic. Although the main office of the College is located in Anderson Hall, courses are taught in almost every building on campus. Because of the wide variety of courses offered in this College it would be impossible to concentrate all in- struction into one building. The College of Arts and Sciences offers pre-professional training necessary for admission to professional schools of Theology. Medicine, Dentistry, Law and Library Science. Thousands of students pass by the Murphree statue daily while en route lo their classes. A familiar sight during the ten-minute class break as students wait for their next class to begin. Outside Peabody Hall a group of stu- dents pause to discuss the day ' s lecture College of Business Administration . ' I Donald J. Hart Dean ORGANIZED on the Florida campus in 1926, the College of Business Administration was set up to meet the needs of Florida business. Its objectives: to provide the educational foundation for competent and responsible participation in business; to stimulate appreciation of the total social and economic structure and of the civic and social obligations of businessmen; to develop ability to make business decisions; and to offer an opportunity for some specialization in a functional area of business, have given the College a place of high distinction on the campus and throughout the state. The College also contributes to knowledge through the research activities of its faculty and students in graduate programs for advanced students and prospective teachers in business administration and economics. Dean of the College, D. J. Hart, is a graduate of Lake Forrest College in Illinois, and received his MA and Ph.D. degrees from the University of Wisconsin. Prior to his coming to the University of Florida in 1956, Dean Hart served as Dean of the College of Business Administration at the University of Idaho. Presently a member of the American Economics Association and the Southern Economics Association, Dean Hart is also active in the community as the University ' s representative to the Gainesville Chamber of Commerce. 362 Seniors A-B - ft 1 " : - ' ABT, ROBERT J. Chicago, 111.; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Al- pha Kappa Psi; Glee Club; Golf 2; Intramurals. AN- DERSON " , BRUCE DONALD Pompano Beach, Fla.; Kap- pa Sigma, V. Pres.; Alpha Kappa Psi; Alpha Phi Omega; Honor Court; Traffic Court; I.F.C., Sec.; Intramurals. ANDERSON, JOHN RODERICK Atlantic Beach, Fla.; Beta Theta Pi. ANDREW, ROBERT WILLIAM Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; Phi Kappa Tau; Real Estate Club; In- tramurals. ANNINOS, PETER JERRY Delta Sigma Pi; Club and Hotel Mgt. Club, V. Pres.; S.A.M.; Intramurals. AR- NOLD, ROBERT LOUIS St. Petersburg, Ha.; Men ' s Council. BAILEY, JOHN FREEMONT III St. Cloud, Fla.; Phi Eta Sigma. BARNES, HUGH LAWRENCE Hawthorne, Fla.; Phi Delta Theta; Delta Sigma Pi, Pres.; Sales Club, Pres.; SS Exec. Council; Gator Growl Pub. Chmn.; F.B.K. Speakers Bureau; Orange Peel, Bus. Mgr.; F Book, Bus. Mgr.; S.A.M. BARNETT, STAN JAY Miami Beach, Fla.; Alpha Ep- silon Pi; Pi Sigma Epsilon; Young Democrats Club; Sports Car Club; Hillel; Intramurals. BASS, SIDNEY ANN Ft. Myers, Ha.; Kappa Delta, Treas., Parl.; Phi Chi Theta; F.U. Dance Comm.; S.R.A. BENNETT, CARL A., JR.Wacksonville, Fla.; Chi Phi. BENNETT, VIR- GINIA JOYCE Pass-A-Grille, Fla.; Phi Chi Theta, Pres. BERKMAN, BERNARD H. St. Petersburg, Fla.; Tau Epsilon Phi; Beta Alpha Psi, V. Pres.; Alpha Kappa Psi, Sec. BERKOWITZ, PHILLIP JEROME Miami Beach, Fla.; Tau Epsilon Phi. BLACKFORD, ROBERT NEW- TON Orlando, Fla.; Sigma Chi; Pi Sigma Epsilon; Sales Club, Treas.; Propeller Club; W.R.U.F.-FM Anncr.; i-.B.K. Speakers Bureau; Seminole. BLACK WELL, EDGAR ANDREW Orlando, Fla.; Stud. Club Mgrs. BOSTICK, CURTIS WYMAN Ft. Myers, Fla.; Beta Al- pha Psi, Sec.; Intramurals. BRADLEY, PAUL AM- BROSE, JR. St. Petersburg, Fla. BRADLEY, WILLL M HEARN Orlando, Fla.; Beta Gamma Sigma. BRAN- DAL, MARVIN E. Port Charlotte, Fla.; Alpha Kappa Psi; S.A.M.; Pre-Law Club; Exec. Council; Honor Court; Sec. Pub. Rel.; Budget and tin. Comm.; Religion in Life Week; Mayor ' s Council; Gator Growl; Flavet Quasi-Ju- dicial Comm. BROWN, GEORGE ROBERT, JR. Bartow, Fla.; Beta Theta Pi; Phi Eta Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi; Delta Sigma Pi; Alligator, Bus. Mgr.; Orientation. CARLOS, THOM- AS PETER Miami, Ha.; Delta Tau Delta; Phi Eta Sig- ma. CAUFIELD, RICHARD JOHN Ft. Lauderdale, Ha.; Pi Sigma Epsilon; Sales Club; S.A.M. CHALMERS, RONALD JOHN Maplewood, N. J.; Alpha Kappa Psi. COBB, CARLTON RUSSELL, JR. Gainesville, Fla.; Beta Alpha Psi; Alpha Kappa Psi. COLE, STANLEY MARTIN Miami Beach, Fla.; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Pi Sig- ma Epsilon; Delta Sigma Pi; Sports Car Club; Under-Sec, of Men ' s Affairs; Men ' s Council; I.F.C. COLEY, HAR- OLD GREENE Orlando, Fla. CONNORS, ROBERT MICHAEL Riviera Beach, Fla.; Newman Club. COONEY, JAMES JOSEPH Sigma Nu; Delta Sigma Pi; Scabbard and Blade; S.A.M.; B.A.S.O.C.; A.O.C.; Exec. Council; Politics; Intramurals. CREWS, LENVIL Lake City, Fla.; Alpha Kappa Psi, Pres.; Mayor ' s Council; Bus. Ad. Stud. Org. Comm. CROMER, PATRICIA ANN Dania, Fla.; Alpha Delta Pi; Phi Chi Theta; B.A.S.O.C., Sec.; Majorette; Orientation; Bus. Day Queen; F.U. Board; S.A.M. DAMM, ROBERT HENRY Orlando, Fla.; Delta Upsilon, V. Pres.; Scabbard and Blade, Treas.; S.A.M.; Traffic Court; I.F.C., Int. Affairs Chmn.; Homecoming Parade Chmn.; Mil. Ball Queen Comm. Business Administration D-H DAVIS, SPENCER W. Gainesville, Fla. DECKER, ROGER LEE Three Rivers, Mich.; Beta Alpha Psi; Sr. Class Pres.; Intramurals; Exec. Council; Budget and Fin. Conim.; Honor Court; Traffic and Safety Comm.; Under- Sec, of Fin.; Section Advisor. DELCHER, CECIL RAY Tampa, Fla.; Sigma Nu; Rho Epsilon; Gymnastics Club; Intramurals. DICKIESON, BRUCE BASSETT Gaines- ville, Fla. DORSETT, GLENN NEAL Miami, Fla.; Alpha Kappa Psi; Insurance Society. DOYLE, DANIEL DARCY Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; Phi Delta Theta; Intramurals. DRO- BUS, RICHARD VINCENT Miami, Fla.; Rho Epsilon; Intramurals. DURKEE, CHARLES RAYMOND Ill- Kappa Sigma, Treas.; S.A.M.; Pi Sigma Epsilon; Sales Club; Tennis 1; Intramurals. EATON, KENNETH KYSER Lakeland, Fla.; Alpha Tau Omega; DeMolay Club, Pres.; Exec. Council; F.U., V. Pres., Bd. of Mgrs.; Scabbard and Blade; Sales Club. ENERSEN, GARY ROBERT Clearwater, Fla.; Alpha Kappa Psi, Pub. Rel. Dir.; Propeller Club; B.A.S.O.C. ESHELMAN, JAMES HENRY Gainesville, Fla.; S.A.M. FENSTER, RICHARD S. Miami Beach, Fla.; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Beta Alpha Psi; Delta Sigma Pi. FORE, ROBERT EARLE Lakeland, Fla.; Phi Delta Theta; Intramurals. FRENKEL, DON EDWARD Pen- sacola, Fla.; Kappa Alpha; Pi Sigma Epsilon. FRY, CURTIS STEWART Clewiston, Fla FRY, LYNN GOR- DON Topeka, Kansas; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Delta Sigma Pi; Club Man. Assoc.; Tennis. GEITHMAN, DAVID TRESCOTT Miami, Fla.; Alpha Kappa Psi; Propeller Club; Intramurals; Dean ' s List. GOLDSTEIN, MICHAEL B. Miami Beach, Fla.; Pi Lamb- da Phi; Pi Sigma Epsilon; S.A.M. GOWER, HUGH AR- THUR Tampa, Fla.; Pi Kappa Phi, Pres., Treas. GRAVES, JAMES RICHARD, JR. Vero Beach, Fla.; Sigma Nu; Beta Alpha Psi. GRIFFIS, CHARLES STANLEY Ft. Pierce, Fla.; Sales Club; Veterans Club. GUSS, STEPHEN JOEL Holly- wood, Fla.; Alpha Epsilon Pi, V. Pres.; Under-Sec, of Fin.; Football Mgr.; Intramurals. HAIMOWITZ, CHARLES Jacksonville, Fla.; Tau Epsilon Phi; Intra- murals. HALL, LLOYD HUBERT Tampa, Fla.; Alpha Kappa Psi; Propeller Club, V. Pres.; Traffic Court; Exec. Council; Under-Sec, of Vet. Affairs; Co-Chmn. of Pre- Growl; Chmn. Flavet Quasi-Judicial Comm.; B.A.S.O.C.; Mayor of Flavet I; Res. Mgr. Flavet I. HALL, MILLARD ARTHUR Clearwater, Fla.; Pi Sigma Epsilon; Sales Club. HARDING, LEWIS HAMILTON St. Petersburg, Fla.; Phi Delta Theta; Delta Sigma Pi; Chmn. Fine Arts Comm.; Intramurals; F.U. Social Board; B.S.U.; Circle K; Gator Growl; F.B.K. Speakers Bureau; Homecoming. HASS, BERNIE WINKE Hialeah, Fla.; Pi Sigma Epsilon; S.A.M.; Sales Club. HATCHELL, HENRY THOMAS Gainesville, Fla.; Stud. Club. Mgrs. Assoc. HAZEN, ALBERT ALLEN Starke, Fla.; Phi Kappa Tau; Ins. Soc.; Traffic Court. HEILBRONNER, EDWARD IRVING Hollywood, Fla.; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Phi Eta Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi; Under-Sec, of Int.; Liberty Party, Treas.; Honor Court. HENDRIX, PHILLIP N. St. Petersburg, Fla.; Alpha Tau Omega; Rho Epsilon. HER- NANDEZ, JOHN RUSSELL Lakeland, Fla. t 364 i Business Administration H-M HICKS, P. A. HOWELL Gainesville, Fla.; Alpha Kappa Psi. HOE, ROBERT COLEMAN St. Petersburg, Fla.; Delta Upsilon; Phi Eta Sigma; F.B.K. Speakers Bureau. HOFFMAN, ROBERT HOWARD N. Miami Beach, Fla.; Pi Lambda Phi; Intramurals. HOLLINGSWORTH, WIL- LIAM GEORGE Miami, Fla.; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Tau Kappa Alpha, Pres.; Beta Alpha Psi, Pres.; Phi Eta Sig- ma, V. Pres.; Jr. Class V. Pres.; F.B.K. ; Beta Gamma Sigma; Debating Team; J. Hillis Miller Scholarship. HOLMES, JOSEPH EDWARD Fruitland Park, Fla.; Theta Chi; Finance Assoc.: Men ' s Glee Club, Pres.; Flor- idians. HOVIS, GEORGE EDWARD Wauchula, Fla.; Phi Eta Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi; S.A.M.; Intramurals; Hall Council. HUDSON, WILLIAM DAVID Pensacola, Fla.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; F Club; Honor Court, Clerk; Football 2, 3, 4; Capt. ' 59 Football Team. HUENEFELD, THOMAS ERNST Cincinnati, Ohio; Sigma Chi. HUNTER, JAMES R. Ill Gainesville, Fla.; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Delta Sigma Pi; Distinguished Mil. Student. HYDER, ARLEN D. Hollywood, Fla.; Delta Sigma Pi. INDOWSKY, HYM AN Miami Beach, Fla.; Alpha Epsi- lon Pi, Pres., Treas. JARRELL, LAWRENCE E. Phi Kappa Tau; Propeller Club. JOHANSON, JAMES ARTHUR Winter Haven, Fla.; Lambda Chi Alpha, Treas.; Florida Rifles. KATZ, RICH- ARD LEONARD Miami Beach, Fla.; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Beta Alpha Psi; Weightlifting Club; Intramurals; Dean ' s List. KELLY, JOHN ROBERT Gainesville, Fla.; Beta Alpha Psi, Treas. KERWIN, THOMAS WYATT W. Palm Beach, Fla.; S.A.M.; Finance Assoc. KORBLY, RICHARD PALMER, JR. Tampa, Fla.; Sigma Nu. KREIMER, ROBERT MAURICE Lakeland, Fla.: Theta Chi, Pres.; F.B.K., Treas.; Phi Eta Sigma, Treas.; Finance Assoc.; Men ' s Council, Sec.; Chief Justice Traffic Court; Homecoming. LAMAR, JERRY DEAN Ft. Lau- derdale, Fla.; Theta Chi; P. Sigma Epsilon; Alpha Delta Sigma. LAMBERSON, JOHN HAROLD Daytona Beach, Fla.; Sigma Chi. LAM KIN. JAMES DAVID Brunswick, Ga. LANDRUM, WILLIAM ROBERT Tampa, Fla.; Delta Sigma Pi; S.A.M., V. Pres.; Dorm Councilor. LEAK, JAMES EL- WYN Ocala, Fla.; Sigma Chi; Insurance Society; Base- ball 1; Intramurals. LECLAIRE, WILLIAM WALTER Tampa, Fla. LEVY, JULES A. Miami Beach, Fla.; Pi Lambda Phi; S.A.M.; Intramurals. LEY. ROBERT C. Gainesville, Fla.; Sigma Chi; S.A.M.; Newman Club; Intramurals. LI DOLE, LAMAR M. Gainesville. Fla.; Delta Sigma Pi. V. Pres.; B.A.S.O.C., V. Pres. LOVETT, ERVIN A., JR. Jacksonville, Fla.; Sigma Chi. MACKOUL, GEORGE RONALD Kappa Sigma; Rho Ep- silon. MARTIN, THOMAS ALBERT. JR. Gainesville, Fla.; Insurance Soc. MATTHEWS. DEWITT K. Cocoa, Fla.; Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Kappa Psi; S.A.M.; Base- ball 1: Intramurals. MATTICE, ROYAL Tallahassee, Fla.; Kappa Alpha; Exec. Council. 365 Business Administration M-S MATTIS, BRIAN EDWARD Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; Al- pha Tau Omega; Insurance Soc.; Swimming 1, 2. MAY, ALFRED THOMAS St. Petersburg, Fla.; Delta Sigma Pi. MCCARTY, CHARLES RICHARD Lakeland, Fia.; Sigma Nu; Pi Sigma Epsilon; S.A.M.; Intramurals. Mc- KAY, MILTON EDMOND, JR. Gainesville, Fla.; S.A.M.; Intramurals; Exec. Council. MIER, THOMAS ALAN Vero Beach, Fla.; Sigma Phi Epsilon; S.A.M. MILLER, HAL PARKER Chicago, 111.; Phi Delta Theta; Golf; Intramurals. MILLER, WILLIAM SHEREL Gainesville, Fla. MILSTEAiD, MARY VER- NON Jacksonville, Fla.; Alpha Delta Pi, Treas.; Phi Chi Theta, V. Pres.; S.A.M., Sec. MITCHELL, JEROME THERM AN Homosassa, Fla.; In- surance Soc. MITTRA, SID Commissioner of Foreign Affairs. MOLITOR, DONALD NORTHWAY Gaines- ville, Fla.; Phi Kappa Sigma, V. Pres.; Aqua Gators, V. Pres.; Intramurals. MORAN, DENNIS MICHAEL Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; Delta Sigma Pi; S.A.M. NABERS, JOHN MILLS Windermere, Fla.; Sigma Chi, Treas.; Sales Club, Sec. NASS, MARTIN DAVID - Gainesville, Fla.; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Delta Sigma Pi; Sig- ma Epsilon, Sec.; S.A.M., Pres.; Baseball 1. NEIL, FARANS GORDON Gainesville, Fla.; Pi Lambda Phi; S.A.M.; Election Official; Gator Growl. OSBORNE, JOHN ALLEN Miami, Fla.; Delta Tau Delta; Football 1. OWENS, JOHN ALFRED Ocala, Fla.; Rho Ensilon, Charter Member. PACKLER, WALTER PETER - Gainesville, Fla.; Theta Chi; White Friars; Sports Car Club. PALMER, ERNEST BROGDEN Orlando, Fla.; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Traffic Comm.; Intramurals: Chmn. Pub. Rel. Comm.; F.U. Board. PERRY, ARTHUR FRANKLIN HI Gainesville, Fla.; Kappa Sigma. PIGMAN, SALLY TAYLOR Melbourne Beach., Fla.; Zeta Tau Aloha; Phi Chi Theta; Blue Key Speakers Bu- reau. PITCHER, GORDON GERALD. POLLY, FRAN- CIS JAMES, JR. Jacksonville, Fla. PORCH, CLAR- ENCE EDWARD San Mateo, Fla.; Kappa Alpha; Sigma Delta Psi; Rho Epsilon; Stud. Dir. of Intramurals; Orien- tation; Pep Club; A.O.C.; Scabbard and Blade. PRATT, ARTHUR WALLACE Clearwater, Fla.; Sigma Nu; Intramurals. PRUETT, JAMES J. Dade City, Fla.; Chi Phi; Rho Ensilon. RASLAN, HATEM SAAB Syria, U.A.R. RAY, JORDAN B., JR. St. Petersburg, Fla. REHBAUM, ALFRED WILLIAM III Mount Dora, Fla.; Kappa Kappa Psi, Treas.; S.A.M.; Gator Band. REICH, PAUL F. Mount Dora, Fla.; Sigma Chi; Delta Sigma Pi; Young Democrats; Pre-Law Club; Seminole, Asst. Bus. Mgr., Bus. Mgr. REILLY, JAMES JOSEPH Miami, Fla.; Sigma Nu, Treas. RICH, DAVID Hollywood, Fla.; Tau Epsilon Phi, Treas., Pres. 866 Business Administration S-T RIDGE, MARSHALL EDWARD St. Petersburg, Fla.; S.A.M. RINALDI, WILLIAM STEPHEN Tampa, Fla.; Sigma Nu, V. Pres., Pres.; Basketball 1; Intramurals; I.F.C., Tribunal; Greek Council, Pres.; S.R.A.; Religion in Life Week; F.B.K. Speakers Bureau. RIST, ROBERT R. Largo, Fla. ROBERTS, ERNEST WILSON -- Chipley, Fla.; Delta Sigma Pi; Insurance Soc. ROBERTS. JO, JR. Gainesville, Fla.; Chi Phi; Pi Sigma Epsilon. ROBERTSON, DICKSON W. Tampa, Fla.; Al- pha Tau Omega; Alpha Kappa Psi; S.A.M. ROBY, F. GENE Gainesville, Fla.; Lambda Chi Alpha. ROCHON, PETER MORRIS Miami Shores, Fla.; Sigma Chi. ROCK, LEO PETER, JR. Melbourne, Fla.; Pi Kappa Alpha, Pres.; Orientation; Football Seating Comm.: Sem- inole; Intramurals; King Ugly. ROSIER, JOSEPH AL- BERT Floral City, Fla.; Exec. Council. SANDERS, ALBERT JOSEPH, JR. St. Petersburg, Fla.; Phi Delta Theta; Sales Club; Insurance Soc.; Newman Club. SAN- DERS, DAVID LEROY Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; Rho Chi; S.A.M. SCHWARTZ, IRA St. Petersburg, Fla.; Tau Epsilon Phi; Circle K. SCOLLER. DON M. Tampa, Fla.; Delta Tau Delta; Intramurals. SEMET, BARRY NORMAN Margate, Fla.; Pi. Lambda Phi, Pres. SETZER, REN- FORD SAMUEL, JR. acksonville, Fla.; Delta Tau Delta, Asst. Treas.; Pi Sigma Epsilon, Sec.; Sales Club, Treas.; Intramurals; F.B.K. Speakers Bureau; B.S.U. SHARKEY, EUGENE LEONARD Miami Beach, Fla. SHAW, CHARLES R. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; Beta Alpha Psi. SHERMAN, EDWIN BERNARD Miami, Fla.; Al- pha Epsilon Pi; Kappa Kappa Psi; Pi Sigma Epsilon; Sports Car Club; Lyceum Council; Intramurals; Band. SMITH, MALCOLM ' HARLAN Orlando, Fla.; Alpha Kappa Psi; Stud. Organ. Council, Pres.; B. Day Chmn. SMITH, WILLIAM MOBLEY Cross City, Fla.: Alpha Kappa Psi. V. Pres.; Flavet III Govt. " SPARKMAN, JOHN GLENN Gainesville, Fla.; Delta Sigma Pi; S.A.M. STANINGER, GERALD EDWARD Winter Haven, Fla.; Delta Tau Delta; S.A.M.; Dorm Councilor. STEWART, EVERETT S. Gainesville, Fla.; Beta Alpha Psi; S.A.M. STEWART, RANALD. JR. Tampa, Fla.; Sigma Nu; Rho Epsilon. STIGGER, GEORGE E. Henderson, Ky.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Delta Sigma Pi: F Club; Golf 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramurals; Orientation. STIMIS, JOHN GIL- BERT Jacksonville, Fla.; Pi Kappa Alpha, Sec.: Kappa Kanpa Psi; Alpha Kappa Psi; S.A.M., Sec.; Gator Band. STOWERS, JAMES CALEB, JR. Orlando, Fla.; Alpha Kappa Psi; Mayor ' s Council, Flavet; F.U. Fine Arts Comm., Chmn. SURRENCY, THOMAS FRANKLIN Punta Gorda, Fla.; Propeller Club, V. Pres.; Intramurals. STOLLENWERK. HALLIE HOLBART Clearwater, Fla. TENNANT, JAMES FLETCHER Gainesville, Fla.; Alpha Kappa Psi: S.A.M. THORNTON, DEWEY FRANKLIN Lake Butler, Fla.; Alpha Kappa Psi. 367 Business Administration T-Z TOMES, HARRY JOHN Pinellas Park, Fla. TRUE, SANDRA M. Phi Mu, Asst. Treas.; Panhellenic Council; Newman Club. TURNER, JAMES HENRY, JR. Pana- ma City, Fla.; Beta Alpha Psi. URSO, PIERO FRAN- CESCO Kobe, Japan; Delta Upsilon, Treas.; I.S.O., V. Pres.; French Club, Sec.; Newman Club; Propeller Club; International Week Chmn. VATALARO, ROBERT J. -- Gainesville, Fla.; Newman Club; Exec. Council; Traffic Court; Honor Court: Mayor Flavet III, Mayor ' s Council. VESTEY, SYDNEY STEAD Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; Pi Sigma Epsilon; Sales Club; S.A.M. VISION, MICK Gainesville, Fla.; Lambda Chi Alpha; Intramurals. WAECHTER, WILLIAM Holly- wood, Fla.; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Hillel; Golf 1, 2; Intra- murals; V. Chmn. Miss U. of F. Contest. WARD, JOHN HAMILTON Atlanta, Ga.; Beta Theta Pi, V. Pres.; Cheerleader; Intramurals; Fall Frolics; Orien- tation; Intramural Official. WATSON, LAWRENCE JARRETT S. Charleston, W. Va.; Phi Kappa Tau. WETHERBY, HERBERT C. Daytona Beach, Fla.; Sig- ma Phi Epsilon. WIEDUNAU, RALPH Pi Kappa Phi. WIESEN, JOSEPH LESLIE Miami Beach, Fla.; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Rho Epsilon; Intramurals. WILHELM, LOIS ANN Riviera Beach, Fla.; Alpha Delta Pi, Pres.; Phi Chi Theta, Pres.; S.A.M. ; Exec. Council; Lyceum Council; F.U. Fine Arts Comm.; B.A.S.O.C. WILLIAMS, PAUL DOUGLAS Jacksonville, I- la. ZIER, MICHAEL IRA Miami Beach, Fla.; Tau Epsilon Phi; Beta Alpha Psi; Phi Eta Sigma; Intramural Board; Alligator. ONCI istrat this tk mini A nrk lirf Students take lime out between classes in Matherly Hall for a Coke and a cigarette. After a hard day of classes a co-ed leaves the Business Administration building. ONCE each year the College of Business Admin- istration holds a " Business Day. " The object of this event is to have noted speakers throughout the campus attend to speak to the Business Ad- ministration students. Florida has a fine record of student? who have ventured into the business world successfully upon graduation from the Col- lege of Business Administration- One of the largest colleges at the Lniversity, it services stu- dents in every field of business training. The lights of Matherly Hall loom in the darkness while students attend evening lectures. I Located on the north end of the campus, Matherly Hall provides an appropriate setting for the College of Business Administration. 369 College of Education J. B. White Dean A professional school, the College of Education has for its purpose the preparation of qualified personnel for the public schools of Florida. More specifically, its purposes are to plan, organize, and conduct programs of teacher education; to furnish professional courses in education included in all curricula for students preparing to teach; to collaborate with other colleges of the University in matters pertinent to teacher education; to conduct experimental and research studies in education; and the improvement of educational opportunities, programs and services. In carrying out these purposes, the College of Education has become one of the largest colleges on the University campus because of its high standing in educational training. Supervising the functions of the College is J. B. White, Dean of the College of Education. A native of South Caro- lina, he has served as Dean of the College since 1949. Having received his BA degree from Wofford College in Spartanburg, South Carolina, Dean White attended Duke University for his MA and George Peabody College for his Ph.D. The father of a family of young teachers, Dean White and his family reside in Gainesville. 370 Seniors A-C : - ' -ace GApM ABRAMS, ILENA HARRIET Daytona Beach, Fla. ACREE, RONALD G. Winter Haven, Fla.; Theta Chi, Treas.; Pre-Law Club; Young Dem. Club; Under-Sec, of Labor; Honor Court; F.B.K. Speakers Bureau: Elec. Of- ficial; Orientation; S.N.E.A.; S.F.E.S. ARCHER, GLYNN RAYMOND, JR. Key West, Fla.; Alpha Tau Omega; Kappa Delta Pi; Circle K. ARCHER, SANDRA GALE Key West, Fla.; Kappa Delta Pi. ASHMORE, BILLY CHARLES Zelhvood, Fla. BAB- COCK, WILLIAM NATHANIEL Daytona Beach, Fla.; S.F.E.A. BAILEY, BARBARA ANN Gainesville, Fla.; Newman Club; App. Players. BAILEY, RALPH ERWIN St. Petersburg, Fla.; Phi Delta Theta. BAKER, SALLY ANN Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; Alpha Chi Omega; Sports Car Club; F.U. Fine Arts Comm.; Orien- tation; Hall Council; F.U. Orientation. BALDWIN, MARY LEE West Palm Beach, Fla. BARBER, JOYCE ELLEN Orlando, Fla.; F.U. Orientation. BARFIELD, VIR- GINIA S. Atlantic Beach, Fla.; Kappa Delta Pi. BAUMAN, PAULINE DOREEN Miami Beach, Fla.; Delta Phi Epsilon, P.R.; Sec. of Women ' s Affairs; Intra- murals; Homecoming Pub.; F.B.K. Speakers Bureau; Alligator; Orientation. BEEBE, FAITH MARTIN West Palm Beach, Fla.; Arch. Dames. BELL, AUDREY MAR- LENE Miami, Fla.; Intramurals; Hall Council. BERG- MAN, CONSTANCE LEE Gainesville, Fla.; Newman Club. BERMANDER, ANN CAROL Orlando, Fla.; Alpha Delta Pi, P.R.; Orientation; F.B.K. Speakers Bureau; Orange Peel; Alligator; Fla. Union Bd. BIERLEY, MARY KAY West Palm Beach, Fla.: Alnha Delta Pi; S.F.E.A.: F.U. Social Bd.; W.S.A. BIGELOW, LINDA LANGSTON Ft. Myers, Fla.; Alpha Lambda Delta; Pi Mu Epsilon; Kappa Delta Pi; Young Dem. Club. BISHOP. BETSY MAE West Palm Beach, Fla.; Delta Gamma, Corr. Sec., Treas.; Exec. Council; Orientation; Hall Council; W.S.A.; Re- ligion In Life; Elec. Official. BOSTICK, PEGGY ANN Orlando, Fla.; Delta Gamma, V. Pres.; Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. BOSWELL, ELIZA- BETH ANN St. Petersburg, Fla.; Kappa Delta. BROWX, SUZANNE CAROL N. Miami, Fla.; S.F.E.A., Sec.; Hall Council, Sec.; Dean ' s List. BRUNDAGE, DORIS K. St. Petersburg, Fla. BRUNGARD, JANET MOSKOWITZ Gainesville, Fla.; Swim Fins: App. Players; Alligator; Editor of Off Beat; W.S.A. BRUSH, LEON HAROLD Miami Beach, Fla.; Phi Epsilon Pi, Pres.; Fla. Pol. Assembly, V. Pres.; F.E.A.; N.E.A. BUCKLEY, DAVID HAROLD Bowling Green, Fla. BUNCH, JOHN McMULLAN St. Petersburg, Fla. BURKETT, PATRICIA ' D. B. Orlando, Fla.; S.F.E.A. CALLAHAN, JANET FRANCES Rockledge, Fla.; Phi Mu; Alligator; Lyceum Council. CHAIFETZ, JUDITH LOIS Miami Beach, Fla.; Hillel; S.F.E.A.; Choral Union. CHAITMAN, TOBY Miami Beach, Fla. 371 Education C-F CHARLES, JOHN DOUGLAS Gainesville, Fla. CHRIS- TENSEN, ALLAN K. Cavaliers. CLARK, BARBARA LINCOLN Hawthorne, Fla. COHEN, ANNE MARCIA Miami Beach, Fla.; Delta Phi Epsilon; Intramurals; Hillel; App. Players; Dean ' s List. COHEN, BRONA FREDA Coral Gables, Fla.; Mallory Soc. Chmn.; Inter-Hall Planning Comm. COHEN, MURIEL VITA Miami Beach, Fla.; Women ' s Glee Club; App. Players; Hillel. COLE, TAMARA Miami, Fla.; Alpha Epsilon Phi, Sec., Pres.; Alpha Lambda Delta; Trianon, Pres.; Dean ' s List; Lyceum Council, Sec., Pres.; Religion in Life; F.U. Bd. of Mgrs., Soc. Bd.; F.B.K. Speakers Bu- reau; Panhellenic Council. COLLUM, MARY ELIZA- BETH Delta Delta Delta; Cheerleader. CONELY, JAMES HANNON, JR. New Smyrna Beach, Fla.; Phi Gamma Delta; Phi Mu Alpha; Men ' s Glee Club; Choral Union. COOPER, JOHN AARON Gainesville, Fla.; Beta Theta Pi. COUNIHAN, MARION A. Gaines- ville, Fla. CRABTREE, CHARON Jacksonville, Fla.; Delta Delta Delta; Sigma Alpha Eta; Zeta Phi Eta. DAVIS, BRUCE AYLESWORTH St. Petersburg, Fla.; B.S.U. DAVIS, VIRGINIA BRUCE Green Cove Springs, Fla.; Phi Mu. DENNISON, SANDRA Orlando, Fla.; Alpha Chi Omega; Trianon; W.S.A., Pres., Sec.; Exec. Council. DICKTER, LINDA CAROL Lakeland, Fla.; Alpha Lambda Delta; Zeta Phi Eta; Fla. Players; Univ. Choir; App. Players; Women ' s Glee Club; Choral Union; Orientation; W.S.A. D ICKEY, EARLENE Tampa, Fla.; Dorm Council; In- tramurals; Inter-Hall Carnival. DILKER, RUTH AMELIA St. Petersburg, Fla. DILWORTH, MAR- CELLA ALDRIDGE Jacksonville, Fla.; S.F.E.A.; United Bus. Ed. Assoc. DOWMAN, NANCY VIRGINIA De- catur, Ga.; Pi Beta Phi. DUNCAH, MARGARET Starke, Fla.; Alpha Delta Pi; S.F.E.A. DUREN, JOANN Copeland, Fla. DURRANCE, EMILY ANN Orlando, Fla.; Alpha Chi Omega, V. Pres.; Under-Sec, of Treas.; F.U. Pub. Rel. Comm.; F.U. Orien- tation. EASON, MARY LOUISE Jacksonville, Fla.; Chi Omega; S.F.E.A. EBERLEY ROBERT EARL Miami, Fla.; Delta Sig- ma Phi; Kappa Kappa Psi, Pres.; Band, Asst. Merr. EL- LIOTT, MARY LEE ANNE Gainesville, Fla.; Delta Delta Delta; Zeta Phi Eta, Sec.; Orchesis, Sec., Treas.; Under- Sec, of Finance; Orientation; Intramurals; W.S.A. ELO- VITZ, ANN Coral Gables, Fla. FLEMING, LANDIS ESTON Lakeland, Fla.; Pi Kappa Alpha; Sigma Delta Psi. FOLEY, JACKIE LEE Gainesville, Fla. FORSTER, RICHARD PAUL Miami, Fla.; Pi Lambda Phi; I.F.C.; Traffic Court, Chief Justice; Intramurals. FREEMAN, ERNESTINE TINA Madison, Tennessee; Cavalettes. FRIEND, KAY ELAINE Pahokee, Fla.; Delta Gamma. 372 Education F-K FYVOLENT, DIANE Sarasota, Fla.; Delta Phi Epsilon; Intramurals Ed.; Hillel. GALLANT, JOAN N. Miami Beach, Fla.; Delta Phi Epsilon; Hillel; Sweetheart of Tau Epsilon Phi. GAMBLE, JACKIE F. Gainesville, Fla. GARDINER, WENDY GWEN St. Petersburg, Fla.; Delta Delta Delta, Pres.; Canterbury; Hall Council. GASKINS, MARY LENORE Tampa, Fla.; Alpha Omi- cron Pi; S.F.E.A.; Newman Club, Sec.; Panhellenic Coun- cil; Orientation; F.B.K. Speakers Bureau. GLISSON, BETTY JANE St. Petersburg, Fla.; Chi Omega; S.F.E.A.; Lyceum Council. GODBOLD, JOHN VANCE Miami, Fla.; Coral Gables, Fla.; Sigma Phi Epsilon, V. Pres., P.R.; Circle K; Asst. Chmn. Homecoming Parade; F.B.K. Speakers Bureau. GOLD, MARLENE SUSAN Miami, Fla. GOODMAN, GAIL SUSAN Miami Beach, Fla.; F.U. Spec. Proj. Comm.; Hall Council; W.S.A.; F.B.K. Speak- ers Bureau; Stray Greeks; Hillel. GREENE, LAQUITA MAE St. Petersburg, Fla.; S.F.E.A. GRIECO, DIANE CHRISTINE Jacksonville, Fla.; Zeta Tau Alpha, V. Pres.; F.E.A.; N.E.A.; Lyceum Council. HAMERSLEY, BRUCE MARTIN Miami, Fla.; Ind. Arts Soc. HAMPTON, HEIDI HEATHER Miami, Fla.; Phi Mu; German Club; Assoc. Lyceum. HAUGH, BARBARA ANNE Kissimmee, Fla.; Alpha Delta Pi; S.F.E.A.; Ly- ceum Council. HEUBECK, MARGARET LOUISE Tam- pa, Fla. HIGBEE, PAUL NORRIS St. Petersburg, Fla.; Phi Eta Sigma; Kappa Delta Pi; S.F.E.A., Treas., Pres.; J. Hillis Miller Scholarship. HILTON, JAMES RICHARD Hollywood, Fla.; Ind. Arts Soc., Pres.; Intramurals. HOWER, NANCY CLAIRE Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; Delta Gamma. HUNT, SALLY CROSS Lookout Mountain, Tenn.; Delta Delta Delta; S.F.E.A.; F.U. Hostess Comm. HURST, CECIL ROY, JR. Wildwood, Fla.; Olympian Club. I AMES, JACK LAMAR Greenacres, Fla.; S.F.E.A. JACOBUS, MARY BECKLEY Melbourne, Fla.; Kappa Delta; Kappa Delta Pi; I.S.O., Sec.; Fine Arts Comm.; Wesley Foundation; S.F.E.A.; German Club. JERGER, MARY SHELDON Tampa, Fla.; Chi Omega; Orientation; Alligator, Office Mgr.; 1st Place in Talent, Miss U. of F. Contest. JOHNSON, GWEN Daytona Beach, Fla.; Zeta Tau Alpha; S.F.E.A.; Hall Council 2; Univ. Band; Gator- ette 1, 2, 3, 4. JOHNSTON, MARY RUSSELL Starkville, Miss.; Eta Sigma Phi; Spanish Club; F.U. Int. Suppers Comm. JONES, BILLY G. Gainesville, Fla.; S.F.E.A. JOWERS, PATRICIA LU Kissimmee, Fla.; Delta Delta Delta; S.F.E.A.; Sec. of Women ' s Affairs; Panhellenic Council, Sec.; W.S.A. KARP, SHIRLEY HELENE Miami Beach, Fla.; Nom. Comm. KAVALIR, LAURA Miami, Fla.; Delta Gamma; Under- Sec, of Labor. HEAR, FRANK EDWARD Streater, 111.; Theta Chi, Sec.; Sigma Delta Chi; Exec. Council; Football Seating Comm.; Traffic Court; Gator Growl; Sec.-Treas. Jr. Class. KELLY, EILEEN MARY St. Petersburg, Fla.; Phi Mu; Newman Club. KIBURZ, ANNE THERESE Miami, Fla.; Phi Mu; Hall Council, Sec.; W.S.A. 373 Education K-M KIDD, GEORGE R. Gainesville, Fla.; Phi Sigma Kappa; S.F.E.A.; Newman Club. KIRKCONNELL, DEDE Sara- sota, Fla.; S.F.E.A.; W.S.A.; Hall Council. KLEIN, VALERIE ANN Clearwater, Fla.; Fla. Players; New- man Club; F.U. KLETTNER, MARJORIE Orlando, Fla.; Delta Gamma. KREULEN, RONALD NEAL - - Pompano Beach, Fla.; Lambda Chi Alpha, Pledge Trainer, Ritualist; S.F.E.A.; Intramurals. LAMB, MARY HELEN Clearwater, Fla.; S.F.E.A. LANGS AM, MARY J. Alpha Epsilon Phi; Under-Sec, of Insurance; Hall Council. LATFORD, ROB- ERT GRAHAM Daytona Beach, Fla.; Ind. Arts Soc.; C.L.O.; Canterbury; Intramurals. LERNER, LOIS SANDRA Miami Beach, Fla.; Delta Phi Epsilon; S.F.E.A.; Hall Council; Gator Growl; Hillel. LEVY, CAROL HOLLY Miami Beach, Fla.; Alpha Sig- ma Beta. LLOYD, MARTHA SUE Tampa, Fla.; Wom- en ' s Glee Club. LOGUE, CAROLYN ELIZABETH Or- lando, Fla.; Alpha Chi Omega; F.B.K. Speakers Bureau; F.U. Board, Sec.; W.S.A. LOMAX, NANCY ELIZABETH Coral Gables, Fla.. Delta Delta Delta; Orientation; Sweetheart of Sigma Ph Epsilon. LOPEZ, IRENE ELIZABETH Tampa, Fla. S.F.E.A. LOVELL, CLAUDE ROBERT Leesburg, Fla. Alpha Gamma Rho. MALIN, BEVERLY R. Miami, Fla. Delta Phi Epsilon, V. Pres., Pres.; Pres. Broward Hall Panhellenic Council. MALTBY, MARY JANE Hastings, Fla.; Zeta Tau Al- pha; S.F.E.A.; Assoc. Lyceum Council. MANLEY, MOL- LY WINIFRED Fort Myers, Fla.; Phi Mu; Soc. Chmn.; Lyceum Council Usher. MARCUM, MARTHA LEE Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; Delta Gamma; Alpha Lambda Delta; Kappa Delta Pi; Religion In Life; S.R.A. MARKOVITZ, HELEN Tampa, Fla.; Women ' s Glee Club; Hillel. MATHER, MARION Ocala, Fla. MAXWELL, SYLVIA JEAN S.F.E.A. MAY, WILSON FOCH Gainesville, Fla. McBORIC, E. JOYCE Gainesville, Fla. McDANNEL, D ALE RATH Daytona Beach, Fla.; S.F.E.A. McLEOD, PATRICIA WESTBERRY Gainesville, Fla.; Chi Omega; S.F.E.A.; Orientation; Seminole, Bus., Stud. Life. McMULLEN, LEONORA ANN Clearwater, Fla. MILLER, BILL St. Petersburg, Fla.; Christian Fellow- ship. MINTON, MARY LOU Iacksonville, Fla.; Delta Delta Delta; S.F.E.A. MITCHELL, MARY CLAIRE West Palm Beach, Fla.; Delta Delta Delta; Zeta Phi Eta: Sigma Alpha Eta; Panhellenic Council. MOLITOR, JUDITH MILLER Gainesville, Fla.; Alpha Phi; Zeta Phi Eta; Thyrsus. MOORE, LAURA LEE Jacksonville, Fla.; Sigma Kappa, Pres.; S.F.E.A.; F.U. Comm. 374 Education M-R MOORE, MARTHA GAYLE Wauchula, Fla.; Zeta Tau Alpha; S.F.E.A.; Thyrsus. MORGAN, ALFRED DANIEL Hollywood, Fla.; S.F.E.A.; Ind. Arts Assoc., V. Pres. MORR ' lS, MARJORIE MADELINE Cleveland, Ohio; Del- ta Delta Delta; S.F.E.A.; Young Dem. Club; F.B.K. Speak- ers Bureau; Choir; Choral Union; WRUF Radio; Hostess Comm. MOUNT, ROBERT G. Gainesville, Fla. MOYLE, JEAN MARTIN Gainesville, Fla.; Kappa Al- pha Theta, NEGIN, JENNIE LEE Tampa, Fla-; Delta Phi Epsilon; Hillell, V. Pres.; Broward Hall Treas. NE- SMITH, JUDY WILL- Jacksonville, Fla.; Choral Union 3; Univ. Choir 4. NIELSON, FRANCES KAY Miami, Fla.; Kappa Delta, Hist.; Honor Court; Orientation; Kappa Alpha Rosebud. NORRIS, ELISE TATUM Gainesville, Fla. NORRIS, PEGGY JO LaCrosse, Fla. NORTH, BEN E. Starke, Fla.; Gator Band. NORWID, SYLVIA W. Palm Beach, Fla.; Chi Omega; Kappa Delta Pi; S.F.E.A.; Intramurals. OSTEEN, HARRY E. Bronson, Fla. OWENS, SHERRY -Tallahassee, Fla. PARKER, MARY PATRICIA At- lanta, Ga.; Alpha Delta Pi; Kappa Delta Pi; S.F.E.A.; Intramurals; Gator Growl; F.U. Spec. Proj. Comm.; Semi- nole. PEACOCK, JANET ELIZABETH St. Petersburg, Fla.; F.E.A.; Hall Council, Sec. PEARSON, WILLIAM DOUGLAS Holly Hill, Fla.; B.S.U., Pres. PERRINS, ALAN Gainesville, Fla.; Com- monwealth Club, Pres.; S.F.E.A. PERRY, M. CHARLEEN Ocala, Fla.; N.E.A.; F.T.A.; Block and Bridle, Reporter; Hall Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Inter-Hall Council, Sec.; Intramur- als; Homecoming; Queen of Agriculture. PETLEY, PHILIP LEWIS Gainesville, Fla.; Ind. Arts Soc. PHILLIPS, BARBARA SUE Vero Beach, Fla. PICK- ENS, KATHRYN HOPE Crescent City, Fla.; Chi Ome- ga; Swim Fins; Assoc. Lyceum. PITTARD, CAROLINE W. Palm Beach, Fla. PITTS, BONARD FRANKLIN Live Oak, Fla.; S.F.E.A.; F.B.E.A.; S.B.E.A. PLATT, RUTH LILLIAN Miami Beach, Fla.; Delta Phi Epsilon; S.R.A.; F.B.K. Speakers Bureau; Orientation; Hillel, Pub. Comm. PAGANO, RUBY CHICHA Jack- sonville, Fla. PRATHER. LYNNE Jacksonville, Fla.; Delta Gamma. PRESSON, KATHERINE DIANNE - Jacksonville, Fla.; Phi Mu, Sec.; Tau Beta Sigma; Gator Band. PUTHOFF, JANET BOGGIA Phi Kappa Phi; Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Lambda Theta. RANDEL, BARBARA JEAN Ft. Pierce, Fla.; S.F.E.A.; Orientation. REMINGTON, THEODORE RICHMOND Gainesville, Fla. RIVERS, JOSEPH WILLIAM Lake Butler, Fla.; Olympian Club; F Club; Asst. Trainer 2. 375 Education R-T I ROBERTS, SHIRLEY SUE Wauchula, Fla.; Zeta Tau Alpha, Act. Chmn., Soc. Chmn; B.S.U.; I.F.C. Hostess; Marjorette; Ag. Fair Queen ' s Court; Gator Gras Queen ' s Court; Miss U. of F. ROBIN, ROCHELLE Jackson- ville, Fla.; Alpha Epsilon Phi, Sec.; F.U. Director; F.B.K. Speakers Bureau. ROMANIELLO, BARBARA ALICE Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; Zeta Phi Eta; Drama; Newman Club; Sigma Alpha Eta; Am. Speech and Hearing As- spc. ROSENSON, BERNICE Miami, Ha.; Alpha Ep- silon Phi; Nat ' l Collegiate Players; Fla. Players, Sec., Hist., Parl., Choral Union. ROQUETA, RAQUEL G. Miami, Fla.; Delta Delta Delta; Zeta Phi Eta; Sigma Alpha Eta; Panhellenic Council; Sigma Nu Sweetheart Court; I.S.O. Queen Court. ROTH- STEIN, HARRIET BETTY Jacksonville, Fla.; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Hillel; Cavalettes; Lyceum Council; W.S.A. RUBIN, LILLIAN Tampa, Fla.; Alpha Epsilon Phi, V. Pres., Rec. Sec.; Sigma Alpha Eta; Zeta Phi Eta, Sec.; Exec. Council; Religion In Life; Trianon, Pres.; Editor Co-Edikette; W.S.A.; Blue Key Speakers Bureau; Orien- tation. SALTZMAN, ARLENE LINDA St. Petersburg, Fla.; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Modern Dance Club; Miss U. of F. Court; Gator Growl. SARGENT, WILLIAM A. Lake Worth, Fla.; Phi Kappa Tau; Arnold Air Society; A.O.C.; Intramurals; Fla. Play- ers. SARRA, NORM A CLAIRE Jacksonville, Fla.; Alpha Delta Pi; Panhellenic Council; F.B.K. Speakers Bureau; Cheerleader; Exec. Council; Frosh Sec.-Treas.; Who ' s Who; Orientation; Seminole Beauty; Sigma Chi Derby Queen. SAYRE, CLARA JANE Jacksonville, Fla.; Al- pha Lambda Delta; Kappa Delta Pi; Int. Rel. Club. SCHACHT, ROBERT CHARLES Gainesville, Fla.; Ind. Arts Assoc. SCHIFF, BARBARA EDNA W. Palm Beach, Fla.; Ca- valettes. SCHILLING, LYNN L. Gainesville, Fla.; Sig- ma Delta Pi; Cavalettes, V. Pres. SCHWARTZ, CAROL KING Gainesville, Fla.; Kappa Delta Pi; S.F.E.A. SENN, LINDA K. Zeta Tau Alpha; S.F.E.A. SEYEZ, BARBARA ANN Hollywood, Fla. SHAFER, JOHN D. Miami Beach, Fla.; S.F.E.A.; Gator Band. SHARP, MARTHA FORBES Orlando, Fla.; Alpha Delta Pi; Kappa Delta Pi; Women ' s Glee Club. SIGLER, HELEN IRIS DeLand, Fla. SKINNER, THEODORA MERLE Jacksonville, Fla.; Zeta Tau Alpha. SMITH, BARBARA VAUGHN Lake- land, Fla.; Delta Gamma, Proj. Chmn.; Cheerleader; Sweetheart of Pi Kappa Alpha. SMITH, CAROLYN KEITH Jacksonville, Fla.; Kappa Delta, Pres.; Trianon, Sec.; Zeta Phi Eta; F.U. Board, Sec.; Gator Chest; Chmn. Homecoming House Dec.; Editor Coedikette; Seminole, Org. Ed.; Orientation. SMITH, SARA ANN LAXSON Hialeah, Fla.; Inter- Am. Rel. Soc., Sec. SPEAKEN, ANNE H. Wellesley Hills, Mass.; Delta Gamma; Women ' s Glee Club; S.F.E.A.; Orientation. STAGG, BETSY BARRON Tampa, Fla.; Delta Delta Delta; Kappa Delta Pi; F.U. Hostess; Young Dem. Club; Orientation; Dean ' s List. STARBIRD, SHIRLEY ANNE Apopka, Fla.; S.F.E.A.; Swim Fins; S.R.A. STEPHEN- SON, VIRGINIA LYNNE Jacksonville, Fla.; Chi Ome- ga, V. Pres.; Zeta Phi Eta; Sigma Alpha Eta; Fla. Play- ers; F.B.K. Speakers Bureau; Orientation. STERLING, JUDITH ANN Coral Gables, Fla.; Alpha Epsilon Phi, Rush Chmn.; S.F.E.A.; Panhellenic Council; Intramurals; F.U. Dance Comm. SUMMERS, ALYCE ELAINE Gainesville, Fla.; Cavalettes. SUNDAY, YVONNE MAE Alpha Chi Omega; Trianon; Exec. Coun- cil; F.U. Dance Comm.; F.U. Sec.; Under-Sec, of Women ' s Affairs; W.S.A., Treas.; Homecoming Pub. Comm. TAL- LEY, MARY ANN Tampa, Fla.; Phi Mu; Swim Fins. 376 Education T-Z THOMAS, WALTER ROMULO W. Palm Beach, Fla.; Newman Club. TYNEFIELD, JO ANN Toledo, Ohio; Delta Delta Delta; App. Fla. Players. VAUGHN, ZELMA GERALDINE Alachua, Fla. VIERS, LOREAN - Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; Intramurals. LAWRENCE, J. VITO Naples, Fla.; S.F.E.A., 2nd V. Pres. WARD, JOAN M. Gainesville, Fla.; Alpha Ep- silon Phi. WEATHERFORD, GWENDOLYN FAITH- Orlando, Fla.; S.F.E.A. WEISS, JOANNE ADELE - Miami Beach, Fla.; Delta Phi Epsilon; Alpha Lambda Delta; Trianon; Kappa Delta Pi; Religion In Life; F.B.K. Speakers Bureau, Sec.; J. Hillis Miller Scholarship; F Book; S.R.A., Sec.; Orientation. WESTBERRY, ELMER PAUL Gainesville, Fla.; Ind. Arts Soc. WILLIAMS, JACKIE LOU Marianna, Ha. WILLIAMS, ROBERT ALAN W. Palm Beach, Fla. WILSON, JANE KENNEDY St. Petersburg, Fla.; Delta Gamma, House Mgr.; S.F.E.A. WOOLEY, SHERRYE LUCILLE St. Petersburg, Fla.; Zeta Tau Alpha; F.U. Hostess Comm.; Univ. Choir; F.U. Activities Comm. YAHNKE, SANDRA JEAN Ft. Lau- derdale, Fla.; F.B.K. Speakers Bureau; W.S.A. YUHAS, DARLENE RENEE - Tampa, Fla. ZACK, DONNA FRANCES - Tarpon Springs, Pla.; Dean ' s List; Hall Council; W.S.A. ; F.U. Dance Comm. ZIMINSKI, WAYNE EDWARD Camden, N. J.; S.F.E.A., Treas. A familiar walk for education students is the tunnel under Route 441 leading to Norman Hall and education classes. College of Engineering Joseph Weil Dean IN our highly technical civilization technological training should prove of value wherever the graduate tries to serve, for it must be recognized that many graduates of engineering schools become leaders and executives in various fields. This, then, is the primary purpose of the College of Engineering, to educate men for the engineering profession. The engineer should know fundamental physical sciences and mathematics and should know enough practical economics to apply the physical sciences to man ' s needs. His training should be thoroughly grounded in fundamentals so that he can continue to grow after leaving college. He must be an able member of his profession and, above all, discharge his responsibilities as a citizen. With these objectives in mind, the College of Engineering plans its curriculum. Serving as head of the College is Dean Weil. Since he became Dean of the College and Director of the Industrial Experiment Station in 1921, Dean Weil has done a tremendous amount of work to bring the College of Engineering to the prominent position it now holds. In fostering the objectives of the College, Dean Weil had the honor of being listed in the first edition of Who ' s Who In Atoms, an international yearbook of leaders in nuclear science. The University is proud of its outstanding strides brought about through Dean Weil and the College of Engineering. 378 Seniors A-C the College of i MMMin " ' ' " ineerin? to lk , the object " tein? li 1 ' ' internal 1 , I Diver ' ; tfbrt ABSALOM, GEORGE MARSHALL III - - Miami, Fla.; A.S.C.E.; Ind. Exhibits Comm., Chmn.; Eng. Fair. AGUERA, JOE Tampa, Fla.; A.I.I.E.; B.E.C.; Intra- murals; Eng. Fair. ALLIGOOD, BOBBY Lake Wales, Fla.; Stud. Body V. Pres.; Benton Eng. Council, Pres.; Fla. Eng. Soc., Pres.; F.B.K. Speakers Bureau; Fla. Eng., Layout Ed.; A.I.I.E.; Baseball; 9 for 1 Program, Chmn. ANDREWS, JOSEPH CHARLES, JR. Gainesville, Fla.; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Tau; Iota Pi Sigma; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E., Sec. ANDREWS, ROBERT FLEMING Bade City, Fla.; Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon, Sec., V. Pres., Treas.; Sigma Tau; Gamma Sigma Epsilon. ANDREWS, WILLIAM ROB- ERT Gainesville, Fla.; Phi Kappa Tau; Traffic Court; Intramurals. ARIET, MARIO Havana, Cuba; Lat. Amer. Club. BADGLEY, RONALD WESLEY Gainesville, Fla.; Sigma Tau; A.I.E.E. BARCLAY, HUGH McKEE, JR. Lynn Haven, Fla.; Al- pha Tau Omega; A.I. I.E.; Chess Club; Bridge Club; Sec. Adv.; Homecoming; Eng. Fair. BARRINGTON, HUGH HORACE Gainesville, Fla.; A.I.I.E. BATASKOV, PETER Miami, Fla.; Chi Phi; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.; Soccer Club; Intramurals. BEALOR, JESSE LOWRY Pensa- cola, Fla.; A.I.E.E. BECCUE, PAUL FRANKLIN St. Augustine, Fla. BOOZ, DANIEL EMORY, JR. Miami, Fla.; I.A.S.; Intramurals. BOTKIN, ROBERT STEPHEN - - Winter Haven, Fla.; A.S.C.E.; Benton Eng. Council; 9 for 1 Co mm. BO YD, CHARLES ALTON Sarasota, Fla. BRETT, WILLIAM W. Crestview, Fla.; Scabbard and Blade; I.R.E. BRUNER, ALBERT DONNELL Nice- ville, Fla.; I.R.E. ; A.O.C.; Intramurals. CACCIATORE, SAM A. Tampa, Fla.; A.I.I.E., S.A.M; Intramurals. CAMPBELL, GABLE D. R. Gainesville, Fla. CARPENTIER, RAYMOND NORMAND - - Gainesville, Fla.; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. CARROLL, CHARLES B. Gaines- ville, Fla.; Delta Tau Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Tau; A.S.M.E.; Intramurals. CARTER, ROLAND T., JR. Gainesville, Fla. CHANDLER, ' DOUGLAS JAMES Or- lando, Fla. CHILES, WILTON R., JR. Gainesville, Fla.; Lambda Chi Alpha; Sigma Tau; A.I.E.E. CLEMENT, LAW- RENCE E. Gainesville, Fla.; Alpha Gamma Rho. COM- MINGE, HUBERT M. P. Gainesville, Fla.; A.S.M.E.; F.E.S. CONST ANTINE, DEAN Gainesville, Fla.; Sig- ma Tau; I.R.E. CRAWFORD, JOHN KNIGHT Sebring, Fla. CRESS- MAN, FRANKLIN C. W. Palm Beach, Fla.; Delta Up- silon; A.I.I.E. CRIBBS, JIMMY DAVIS -- Clearwater, Fla.; A.I.E.E. CROOM, R. GERALD Youngstown, Fla.; Delta Upsilon; A.I.I.E.; Young Rep. Club. 379 Engineering C-H CROXTON, ERNEST ALLEN Tampa, Fla.; A.S.A.E.; Forestry Club. CURL, RICHARD MARION Palm Beach, Fla.; Tau Kappa Epsilon; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.; Intramurals. D ' ARPA, ALBERT GUY Tampa, Fla.; Radio Club; Hall Counselor; I.R.E. DAVIS, J. GORDON Gainesville, Fla.; Lambda Chi Alpha; A.I.I.E., V. Pres.; Benton Eng. Coun- cil, Sec. DEAN, ROBERT STERLING Fort Myers, Fla.; Kappa Sigma; A.I.I.E.; Intramurals. DEESE, CHARLES KEN- NETH Wellborn, Fla. DEHM, GEROLD ERNEST Panama City, Fla.; Phi Kappa Tau; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.; In- tramurals. DeVORE, ROGER EDWIN Gainesville, Fla.; A.S.C.E.; Intramurals. DICKSON, DAVID GREGG Madison, Wise.; Stud. Tutor Soc.; A.S.A.E. DOUBEK, JAMES ANTON, JR. -- St. Petersburg, Fla.; Sigma Tau. DRISCOLL, HARRY C. - Jacksonville, Fla.; A.I.I.E.; Eng. Fair. DUE, HANS FREDERICK, JR. Gainesville, Fla.; Sigma Tau; A.S.M.E. EBELINK, JOHN ELMER Tampa, Fla.; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. EGOLF, JOHN WILLIAM, JR. Hendersonville, Tenn.; Sigma Tau; A.S.M.E. EHSTER, RONALD GEO RGE - Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.; Intramurals. EL- LIOTT, JAMES HENRY Gainesville, Fla.; I.A.S. ELLIOTT, LOWELL HOMER Chattahoochee, Fla.; A.S.M.E.; A.S.M. ELMORE, CARL LAYMAN -- Tampa, Fla.; A.I.Ch.E.; Newman Club; Intramurals. ETTIE, GORDON EDWARD Miami, Fla.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; A.I.Ch.E.; Benton Eng. Council. EVERETT, EDWARD HERMAN Vero Beach, Fla.; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. EWEN, JAMES STUHR -- Orlando, Fla.; Sigma Tau; A.I.Ch.E.; Benton Eng. Council; Aqua Gators; Intramur- als; Sec. Adv. FORSYTHE, C. GERALD - Daytona Beach, Fla.; Lambda Chi Alpha; A.S.M.E.; Amer. Rocket Soc.; Chess Club; Basketball 1; Intramurals. FULLER, HENRY CLARK Cocoa, Fla.; A.I.E.E. FYFE, ROBERT JAMES Panama City, Fla.; Delta Tau Delta. GAINEY, HAROLD FRANKLIN Sarasota, Fla.; Alpha Gamma Rho. GENTILE, JOSEPH MARTINO Limona, Fla.; A.S.A.E. GORDON, TRAVIS HILL Daytona Beach, Fla. GREENLEE, WAYNE D. Gainesville, Fla.; A.S.C.E.; Benton Eng. Council; Intramurals. GRIFFIN, JAMES SIDNEY New Brunswick, N. J.; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Tau; Iota Pi Sigma; I.R.E. GULKIS, DAVID Gainesville, Fla.; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.; Benton Eng. Council. GULKIS, SAMUEL Miami, Fla.; Sigma Tau, Treas.; Iota Pi Sigma, Corr. Sec.; I.A.S.; Benton Eng. Council. HAILEY, WILLIAM MARSHALL Gainesville, Fla.; Pi Kappa Alpha; Sigma Tau; I.R.E. 380 Engineering H-J HALL, RICHARD Floral Park, N. Y.; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.; Bentx n Eng. Council; Gator Growl. HAMMAC, AUBREY BROOKS Jacksonville, Fla.; Pi Kappa Phi; A.I.I.E., Treas.; Benton Eng. Council; Fla. Eng. Soc. HAMMACK, AL Jacksonville, Fla.; Alpha Tau Omega; A.S.C.E.; Eng. Fair. HAMRICK, ROBERT L. Micanopy, Fla.; A.S.C.E. HAN OLE Y, ROBERT ALLEN Miami, Fla.; A.S.C.E. HARKINS, JOHN JOSEPH Stuart, Fla.; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.; Newman Club; Intramurals; Hall Council; Barbell Club. HARRISON, JAMES BARRET, JR. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; Sigma Phi Epsilon; A.S.C.E.; F.E.S.; A.C.I.; Eng. Fair. HARTLEY, ROBERT H A YWARD Gainesville, Fla.; Sig- ma Tau, V. Pres.; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.; Benton Eng. Council, Pres. HAWKINS, CHARLES FREDERICK Miami Shores, Fla.; Sigma Nu; Exec. Council. HELLSTROM, RICH- ARD BARRY Ft. Pierce, Fla.; Alpha Tau Omega, Sec., P. R.; A.S.C.E. HENDRIX, JOHN DAVID Gainesville, Fla.; Sigma Phi Epsilon; A.I.Ch.E. HENDRY, DONALD WESLEY St. Petersburg, Fla.; Phi Delta Theta; A.I.I.E.; Intramurals. HELSETH, ANDREW PERRY Vero Beach, Fla.; Phi Gamma Delta. HENN. DAVID WILLIAM Iacksonville, Fla.; Pi Kappa Phi, Sec.; Phi Eta Sigma. HENRY. JAMES RUSSELL, JR. Zellwood, Fla.; A.S.M.E., Sec.; Fla. Eng., M. E. HILL, ROBERT, JR. Gainesville, Fla.; Newman Club; A.S.M.E. HILTBRUNER. EARNEST MAURICE Gainesville, Fla.; A.S.M.E.; A.S.M. HINSON, RONALD EDMUND Tam- pa, Fla.; I.A.S. HOLMES, WILLIAM ROBERT Saraso- ta, Fla.; Alpha Gamma Rho. HORNE, JACK CECIL Pensacola, Fla. HUBER, HERBERT R. Elmsford, N. Y.; Phi Sigma Kappa; I.A.S.; Judo Club; I.F.C. HUFF, LUTHER S., JR. Gainesville, Fla. HUGGINS, WILLIAM DONALD Jacksonville, Fla.; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.; Amer. Rocket Soc.; Comm. Flavet III; Orientation. HUNSINGER, RICHARD GARY Canton, Ohio; A.S.C.E. HUNT, JOHN WOODROW 7 Jacksonville, Fla.; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Corr. Sec.; Phi Eta Sigma; Kappa Kappa Psi; Sigma Tau; A.I.Ch.E.; Gator Band. JAEGER, ROB- ERT BARTRAM St. Petersburg, Fla.; Phi Kappa Tau; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. JENKINS, ALLEN AUGUST Panama City, Fla.; A.I.I.E. JENKINS. JOHN REGAN Gaines- ville, Fla.; Sigma Tau; Iota Pi Sigma; Benton Eng. Coun- cil; Intramurals. JOHANSON, GORDON M. Gainesville, Fla.; Sigma Al- pha Epsilon; Benton Eng. Council, V. Pres.; Fla. Eng. Soc., V. Pres.; A.S.C.E.; Eng. Fair. JOHNSON, ALLEN- HERMAN Wauchula, Fla.; Benton Eng. Council; A.I.I.E., Pres. JONES, HORACE RAYMOND Pensa- :ola, Fla.; A.I.E.E. JONES. JAMES H. Zephyr Hills, Fla.; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. 381 Engineering J-L JUNG, JACK Las Vegas, Nev.; Beta Theta Pi; I.R.E.; Men ' s Council; Elec. Official; Intramurals. KAMBOU- RELIS, GEORGE Gainesville, Fla.; Sigma Tau; I.R.E. KATZOR, KARL ANTON Riviera Beach, Fla.; A.S.M.E. KELLEY, WINFIELD LEROY Gainesville, Fla.; Kappa Alpha; A.S.C.E. KELSEY, BRUCE C. St. Petersburg, Fla.; Phi Kappa Tau. KEMEN, RICHARD JOHN-Jackso!nville, Fla.; Phi Delta Theta; A.S.M.E., V. Pres. KEMERAIT, ROB- ERT C. Holly Hill, Fla.; Pi Kappa Phi; A.I.E.E. KEN- NEDY, RONALD MELVIN Hightstown, N. J.; A.S.C.E.; A. I. I.E.; Fla. Eng., Sales Mgr.; Benton Eng. Council. KIMSEY, KENNETH GRADY, JR. DeLand, Fla.; Lamb- da Chi Alpha, Pres.; A.S.M.E. KING, JAMES MUNN St. Petersburg, Fla.; Chi Phi; A.S.C.E.; DeMolay; Rifle Team. KIRKLAND, CARROLL C., SR. Gainesville, Fla.; A.S.C.E. KORN, JAMES ALLEN - - Gainesville, Fla.; Theta Chi; Sigma Tau; I.A.S.; I.F.C.; Fla. Eng., Feature Ed. KUHAR, EUGENE Lake Worth, Fla.: Sigma Tau; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. KUHN, HARLAND LEWIS Hawthorne, Fla.: Phi Eta Sigma: A.I.E.E.-I.R.F. KYDONIEUS, CHRISTOS Samous, Greece; Stamp Club: C.L.O. LAL- LAS. THOMAS A. Tarpon Springs, Fla.; Chi Phi; A.S.M.E. LAMARCHE, CARLOS FRANCISCO Ciudad Trujillo, Dominican Remiblic. LANE. JOHNNY Lakeland. la. LANG, STANLEY RUSSELL. JR. Coral Gables. Fla.; Chi Phi: A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. LANTZ, PAUL RICHARD Or- lando, Fla.; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Tau; Gator Band. TARRY. DAVID W. Gainesville, Fla.; I.R.E.; Sigma Tan LEBOFSKY, DAVID Miami Beach. Fla.: A.S.C.E.. V Pres.; En r. Fair. LKVINSON. MICHAEL HARRIS Jacksonville, Fla.: Alpha Epsilon Pi. V. Pres.: A.I.I E Intramurals: WRUF Radio. LEWIS, FRANK JAMES Eau Gallie, Fla.; Sigma Tau. LEWIS, ROBERT EUGENE Gainesville, Fla. LIGHT- FOOT, RONALD H. W. Palm Beach, Fla.; I.A.S.; Rifle Team. LLOVERAS, SANTIAGO Miami, Fla.; Newman Club, Pres.; A.S.C.E.; A.O.C.; Intramurals. LOCHNERM, ROBERT WILLIAM, JR. St. Petersburg, Fla.; Theta Chi; Phi Eta Sigma; I.A.S.; Intramurals. LOPEZ, MARVIN .!. Gainesville, Fla.; Tau Kappa Ep- silon; A.I. I.E. LOWE, JERRY BAILEY Naples, Fla.; I.A.S.; Benton Eng. Council. LUND, LEONARD HER- MAN - Gainesville, Fla.; A.S.M.E.; Gamma Delta LYNCH, RICHARD THOERNER Palm Beach, Fla.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; A.I.Ch.E., Treas.; Alligator. r 382 Engineering M-P MACK ALL, ROBERT H. Nanty-Glo, Pa.; Sigma Tau; A.S.M.E. MAGNANT, KENNETH KARL Gainesville, Fla.; A.S.M.E. MANIES, LUTHER H. Gainesville, Fla.; I.R.E. MARQUES, LUIS A. Havana, Fla.; A.S.M.E.; Cavaliers; I.S.O.; Intramurals. MARSHALL, WILLIAM EDWIN Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., Sigma Tau;. I.R.E. McCASKEY, COLEMAN EDWARD Gainesville, Fla.; A.S.M.E. McCRANIE, NEIL BLAIR Tampa, Fla.; A.I.I.E. McCROAN, KENNETH R. - Marianna, Fla. MCLAUGHLIN, RANDOLPH WILLIAM -- Jacksonville, Fla.; Kappa Alpha; F.B.K.; Intramurals Dir.; Hall of Fame. McLEAN, JOHN C. Gainesville, Fla.; A.I.E.E.- I.R.E. McM ASTERS, HAROLD A. Gainesville, Fla.; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. MEADOWS, MARCUS EMMETT Orlan- do, Fla.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; A.S.M.E. MELVIN, TALMAGE STEPHEN, JR. Lakeland, Fla.; Alpha Tau Omega; A.I.I.E.; Eng. Fair, Chmn. MEYERS, JOHN FROST Coral Gables, Fla.; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.; A.I.I.E. MILES, JOE GLENN Quincy, Fla.; Delta Tau Delta; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Tau; A.I.Ch.E. MOLLOY, HENRY JOSEPH Ontario, Canada; Triangle Flying Club; A.S.M.E.; K. of C. MOON, TAB HYUNG Seoul, Korea; Soccer Club. MOORE, ALVIN LYNN Micanopy, Fla.; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. MOORE, WILBUR GENE Branford, Fla.; Sigma Tau. MOULTON, JUDSON DONALD Pierson, Fla.; Cavaliers; Sigma Tau; A.R.S.; A.S.C.E. MYERS, JOHN BRUCE St. Petersburg, Fla.; Beta Theta Pi; Orientation. NAZARIO, JOHN H. Gainesville, Fla.; Sigma Tau; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E., Treas. NELSON, EUGENE N. R. Clinton, Mass.; Theta Chi; A.I.E.E. NIEMAN, RICHARD ERNEST Miami, Fla.; Chi Phi. O ' DOXNELL, ROBERT NELSON Titusville, Fla.; A.I.E.E. ORGERA, EDWIN ORGER A Gainesville, Fla.; Pi Kappa Alpha; Sigma Tau; Kappa Kappa Psi; A.I.E.E.- I.R.E.; Gator Band; Concert Band. OWEN, RICHARD WYNN St. Petersburg, Fla.; Beta Theta Pi; A.I.I.E.; Honor Court; Football Seating Comm.; Elec. Official; Intramurals; Orientation; A.O.C.; Gator Guard; Alligator, Circ. Mgr. PARKER, ELLIS RAY Boyd, Fla.; A.S.M.E.; Flavet III Comm. PARKER, JAMES BLOUNT Lacona, N. Y.; Phi Delta Theta; A.I.I.E.; Golf; Bowling. PARKS, BENNETT A. Winter Haven, Fla.; Ga. Seagle. PAUL, RICHARD ALTON Gainesville, Fla.; I.R.E. PETERS, DONALD H. Gainesville, Fla.; I.R.E., Pub. Chmn. 383 Engineering P-S PETERSON, ROBERT LYNN -- Maitland, Fla.; A.I.I.E. PHILLIPS, CARLYS M. Florida City, Fla.; Phi Kappa Tau; A.S.C.E. PHILLIPS, CHARLES SIGMON Talla- hassee, Fla.; Sigma Nu; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. PICHE, JAMES ROLAND Tampa, Fla.; Delta Tau Delta, Soc. Chmn.; A.I.I.E.; Intramurals. PISKADLO, ROY MATTHEW Gainesville, Fla.; Fla. Rifles; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. POLHEMUS, FREDERICK CO- NOVER, JR. Gainesville, Fla.; Chi Phi; Exec. Council; Intramurals; A.S.M.E., Chmn.; A.S.M.; Benton Eng. Council; Fla. Eng., Editor. PRIEDE, NILO Tampa, Fla.; Sigma Tau; A.S.C.E. PUTHOFF, HAROLD EDWARD Gainesville, Fla.; Phi Kappa Tau; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Tau; I.R.E. RANEY, JOHN DAVID Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; Sigma Chi, Treas., V. Pres.; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Tau, Corr. Sec.; Iota Pi Sigma; A.S.M.E.; A.I.E.E.; Homecoming Prom. Comm., Chmn.; Orientation; Orange Peel, Editor- in-Chief; Alligator. REID, JOHN EDGAR Jacksonville, Fla.; A.S.M.E.; F.E.S. RICH, ED Gainesville, Fla.: Sig- ma Chi; F.B.K.; Hall of Fame. RICHARDSON, THOMAS MOORE St. Petersburg, Fla.; Phi Delta Theta; I.A.S. ROACH, CHARLES BUCKLEY Hialeah, Fla.; Sigma Tau; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. ROBINSON, LARRY PHILIP Lake Wales, Fla.; A.S.C.E. ROESCH, CHARLES JOSEPH Jacksonville, Fla.; Sigma Nu; A.S.M.E. ROGERS, DON- ALD WAYNE Gainesville, Fla.; A.S.C.E. ROGERS, ROBERT EDGAR Winter Garden, Fla. ROJAS, MARIO San Jose, Costa Rica; Beta Theta Pi; A.S.A., V. Pres. ROSE, ROBERT LEE Largo, Fla.; Sigma Al- pha Epsilon; A.S.C.E.; Intramurals. ROUX, CHARLES LOUIS Tampa, Fla.; Phi Gamma Delta. ROWAN, JOHN WRIGHT Jacksonville, Fla.; A.I.I.E., Pres.; Benton Eng. Soc.: Benton Eng. Council; Fla. Eng. Soc. SAINKER, IRVING SHERMAN Daytona Beach, Fla.; Pi Mu; Pistol Club; Amer. Rocket Soc.; A.I.E.E.- I.R.E. SAWYER, ARTHUR LEROY Elfers, Fla.; A.I.E.E. SCHMIDT, GROVER F. Gainesville, Fla.; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Tau; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. SCHOEN, DAVID PAUL Jacksonville, Fla.; Alpha Chi Sigma; A.I.Ch.E. SEGREE, THOMAS ALLAN South Bay, Fla.; Lambda Chi Alpha, V. Pres.; A.I.E.E. SETTLE, DAMON E., JR. Gainesville, Fla.; I.R.E.; Intramurals. SHAW, LYLE K. Gainesville, Fla.; I.R.E. SHULOF, GEORGE F., JR. Long Island, N. Y.; A.S.M.E.; A.R.S.; Flying Club; Eng. Fair; Fla. Eng., Adv. Mgr. SKIPPER, FRANK PRESTON Gainesville, Fla.; A.S.M.E., Treas. SMITH, ROBERT ELLINGTON Gainesville, Fla.; A.S.C.E. SMITH, VICTOR RUSSEL Pompano Beach, Fla.; A.S.C.E. 384 Engineering S-W ATfc tA SNEDEKER, FARAN FRANK, JR. Jacksonville, Fla. SOLOMON, JOHN WESLEY Sarasota, Fla.; Delta Tau Delta; Sigma Tau; Arnold Air Soc.; A.I.I.E.; A.O.C.; I.F.C., Tribunal; Intramurals. SOMORA. WILLIAM JAMES Jacksonville, Fla. SOVIK, ROBERT EDWARD Plant City, Fla.; Cavaliers; Newman Club; Eng. Fair. SPENCER, JACK DENNIS Gainesville, Fla.; Sigma Al- pha Epsilon, Pres., Sec.; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi; A.S.M.E.; Benton Eng. Council; Intramurals. SPRING- STEAD, JOHN WALTON Gainesville, Fla.; Sigma Al- pha Epsilon; A.S.C.E. STAFFORD, HOWARD D. Gainesville, Fla.; A.S.M.E.; Commonwealth Club. STAI- MAN, ROBERT CARL Orlando, Fla.; A.S.M.E. STANLEY, DONALD SANFORD D eLand, Fla.; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. STEINBRECHER, DONALD HARLEY- Eustis, Fla.; A.I.E.E. STEVENSON, JAMES DONALD Key West, Fla.; A.S.C.E. STRICKLAND, LEWIS HIG- BEE -- Ft. Pierce, Fla.; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Pershing Rifles; A.S.C.E. STRICKLER, RONALD DEAN Gainesville, Fla.; Alpha Tau Omega; A.S.M.E.; Aloha Phi Omega; Eng. Fair. SIMMY, RAYMOND NEWTON, JR. Glenwood, Fla.; A.SM.E. TAKUMI. LAWRENCE Delrav Beach, Fla.; Scabbard and Blade; A.S.M.E. THAYER, EDWARD BO YD Stuart, Fla.; A.S.M.E.; Aqua Gators. TOM AS, GILBERT, JR. Wewahitchka, Fla.; A.S.M.E. TOWLES, JAMES EDWARD Perry, Fla.; A.S.C.E.: Ga- tor Guard. TREADWELL, WILLIAM BURNET Gaines- ville, Pla. TROCKE, MICHAEL THEO St. Petersburg, Fla.; Delta Tau Delta. TtTT, WILLIAM EDWARD Orlando, Fla.; Sigma Tau; I.R.E. VALK, HANS Winter Haven, Fla.; Pi Kappa Al- pha. VOGT, JOHN WALKER Lakeland, Fla. WALK- ER, EDWIN MORRIS, JR. Vero Beach, Fla.; F.E.S.; A.I.I.E.; Gator Band; Dean ' s List. WALTERS, NELSON EDWARD Egypt, Penn.; A.S.C.E.; Intramurals. W ANGLER, RICHARD JOSEPH Gaines- ville, Fla.; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. WARD, ROBERT CHARLES Gainesville, Fla.; Pi Lambda Phi; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.; In- tramurals; Fla. Eng. WARDLAW, RALPH, JR. Miami, Fla.; Sigma Tau. WASDIN, THOMAS ARNOLD Gainesville, Fla.; Benton Eng. Council; A.S.A.E. WATERBURY, ROBERT DOUG- LAS Clearwater, Fla.; A.I.I.E. WATERS, REESE AL- RERT. JR. Gainesville, Fla.; Pi Kappa Phi; Pro-Law Club; Football; Intramurals. WEECH, HENRY ALEX, JR. Maitland, Fla.; Alpha Gamma Rho; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E., V. Chmn.; Arnold Air Society; Billy Mitchell Drill Team. 385 Engineering W-Y WEGERIF, EVERETT L. Miami, Fla.; A.I.E.E.-I R E Comm. Flavet III. WELLS, CARROLL EUGENE Gaines- ville, Fla.; A.I.I.E. WHEELER, BUREON LeROY Hawthorne, Fla.; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. WHELAN, JOHN De- LANMiami, Fla.; Sigma Tau; A.S.C.E.; F.E.S. WHITMAN, HERBERT FREDERICK Miami, Fla.; Tau Kappa Epsilon; I.R.E.; I.F.C.; Men ' s Council. WIDEMAN, LEO A., JR. Orlando, Fla.; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. WILLIAMS, CHARLES ROBERT W. Palm Beach, Fla.; Sigma Nu; I.A.S. WILLIAMS, DONALD LEE W. Palm Beach, F la.- A.I.Ch.E.; Gator Band. WILLIAMS, JERRY DEVERE Pensacola, Fla.; Benton Eng. Council; A.I.I.E.; A.R.S.; Newman Club; Intramur- als; Eng. Fair, Chmn. WILLIAMS, JOHN FREDERICK Clearwater, Fla.; A.S.M.E. WING, JOHN HOWLAND Ocala, Fla.; Kappa Alpha; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Tau, Sec.; Alpha Chi Sigma; Pep Club; Intramurals; Eng. Fair; A.I.Ch.E.; Benton Eng. Council; Men ' s Council. WISE, CHARLOTTE LOUISE Miami, Fla.; Sigma Tau; Alpha Lambda Delta; I.A.S. WOOD, JAMES PAUL, JR. Jacksonville, Fla.; Sigma Tau; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; A.I.Ch.E., V. Pres. Y CH - BACH, GERALD JOSEPH Lakeland, Fla.; Pi Kappa Al- pha; A.S.M.E.; A.I.E.E.; F Club; Sec. of Labor: Cheer- leader 3, 4, Head, 4; Gator Gras, Chmn.; Athletic Council, Sec. Treas. YOUELL, DANE RONALD Gainesville, Fla.; I.R.E.-A.I.E.E. YOUNG, FRANKLIN ALDEN, JR. Hollywood, Fla.; A.I.I.E. YOUNG, MICHAEL YOANNIDES Tarpon Springs, Fla.; Chi Phi, Pres.; A.S.M.E., Chmn. ZECHER, WILLIAM EUGENE W. Palm Beach, Fla.; A.S.M.E.; Gamma Delta, Pres. One of the largest buildings on campus is the College of Engineering, located on the West end of the campus. U f | f :l TREMENDOUS strides throughout the state in the field of engineering has come through the technical training of stu- dents in engineering at the University. For the first time, this year the engineering department unveiled its nuclear rcai-tor. I ncler construction for several years, the reactor will senr main useful purposes for the state. Engineering programs are offered under four and five year programs and enables the student to gain practical experience through research and laboratory work. An engineering student works the controls of the new nuclear reactor. William Locji-he il ' e some high temperature testing in the engi- neering heat shop. Del Butterfield, graduate assistant, works on the nuclear reactor. One of the many displays seen in the College of Engineering is the Industry and Agriculture display. School of Journalism and Communications R. O. Weimer Director THE School of Journalism and Communications stresses a broad background in liberal arts and sciences history, po- litical science, economics, literature, psychology, sociology and the physical sciences which are essential to those en- tering the fields of journalism, broadcasting and allied professions. The curricula in the School leads to a degree of Bachelor of Science in Journalism, Communication or Advertising. The general plan of education in this School is arranged so that the student spends about three-fourths of his time on general background courses to gain as large as possible an informed acquaintance with the major areas of human knowl- edge. Serving as Director of the School of Journalism and Com- munications is R. 0. Weimer. A graduate of Kearney State College in Kearney, Nebraska, Mr. Weimer also attended Ohio State and Syracuse Universities and came to the I ni- versity of Florida in 1949 to serve as Director of the School of Journalism. Active in the community of Gainesville, Mr. Weimer serves on the Board of Directors of the United Com- munity Fund and Kiwanis International. 388 tion Seniors A-L - floAt - ALSOBROOK, ALVIN VAUGN Jacksonville, Fla.; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Pres.; Kappa Tau Alpha; Alpha Delta Sigma, Hist., Sec., Pres.; Dir Stud. Gov. Radio Show; Sec. Insurance (SS); Under-Sec. Public Relations; Home- coming Pub. Chmn.; Promotion Chmn. Homecoming; Al- ligator Staff; Fla. Blue Key. BARNES. ROBERT L. Gainesville, Fla.; Sigma Nu; Alpha Delta Sigma, Pres.; Intramurals. BECKETT, JOSEPH COURTNEY - Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; Chi Phi, Sec.; Alpha Delta Sigma; In- tramurals; Alligator Staff; Bus. Mgr. Fla. Review. BLODGETT, FRANK EDWARD- Jacksonville, Fla.; Chi Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Epsilon Rho; Scabbard and Blade; Fla. Players; N.C.P., Pres.; Program Dir. WRUF- FM; WRUF Announcer. CANNING, CYNTHIA M. ANN St. Petersburg, Fla.; Zeta Tau Alpha, Hist.; Gamma Alpha Chi, Pres.; W.S.A., Pres., V. Pres.; Religion In Life Week Comm., Chmn.; Lyceum Council; Hall Council Sec. CARVER, CAROLYN JEAN Lakeland, Fla.; Alpha Chi Omega; Theta Sigma Phi, Pres.; S.R.A.; Newspaper Chmn. Homecoming; Press. Chmn. Religion In Life; Alligator Staff. CLARK, JAY LAWTHER Vero Beach, Fla.; Alpha Epsilon Rho. COLEMAN, JAMES GLENN Naples, Fla.; Sigma Nu; Alpha Delta Sigma, Pres.; A.I.A. Chmn. COOPER, CLAIR ELAINE Bergen, N. J.; Theta Sigma Phi; Alligator Staff; Seminole Staff. COUNTS, WIL- LIAM ABBOTT Ormond Beach, Fla.; Alpha Delta Sig- ma; Alligator Staff. CREIGHTON, DOUGLAS FRANK Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; Theta Chi; Alpha Delta Sigma; Varsity Swimming; F Club. DARLING, CAROLE WHIT- CHER Sarasota, Fla.; Alpha Omicron Pi; Zeta Phi Eta, V. Pres.; Alpha Epsilon Rho, Treas.; Homecoming Comm. Chmn.; F.B.K. Speaker. DeMONTMOLLIN, HARRY M. Jacksonville, Fla.; Tau Kappa Epsilon, Treas., Pres. DICKINSON, LINDA JEANNE Winter Haven, Fla.; Trianon, V. Pres.; Theta Sigma Phi, Hist.; W.S.A., V. Pres.; Presidents Comm. Chmn. Fine Arts Comm.; Chmn. Jazz Concert Comm. Chmn. Sports Car Show Comm.; Chmn. F.U. Orientation F.B.K. Speaker; F.U. Board; Mallory Hall, V. Pres., Pres. BAG AN, JOHN CLINTON Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; B.S.U., V. Pres.; Honor Court (SS); Brd. Stud. Pub.; Banner Party Sec.; F.U. Brd. Mgrs.; Orange Peel Staff; Alligator Staff. FAISON, JOY ANN Lakeland, Fla. FITZGERALD, GERALD PATRICK Janesville, Wis.; Alpha Epsilon Rho, Pres.; Fla. Players; Intramui-als. FUCHS, E. DARWIN Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Intramurals; Frosh Basketball. GANDINEN, CARL EDWIN, JR. Gainesville, Fla.; Phi Sigma Epsilon; Alpha Delta Sigma; Intramurals. GARRISON, GENIE McBLAIR Sarasota, Fla. GENTRY, CHARLES CONRAD Bushnell, Fla.; Phi Gamma Delta, Hist.; Alpha Delta Sigma; Lyceum Coun- cil; Seminole Staff; Orientation; Homecoming Comm. GRAVES, LEON ELWOOD Gainesville, Fla.; Alpha Delta Sigma; Pi Sigma Epsilon. GREEN, WHARTON, III Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Alpha Epsilon Rho; Homecoming Comm. GREEN, WILLIAM J. Gainesville, Fla. GROLLMAN, PHYLLIS MARILYN Bainbridge, Ga.; Delta Phi Epsilon; Under-Sec. Public Relations; Miss U. of F. Comm.; Alligator Bus. Staff. HELM, LINDA KATHARINE -- Jacksonville, Fla.; Alpha Chi Omega; Theta Sigma Phi; F.U. Board. IRVIN, ALEXANDER McARTHUR Tampa, Fla.; Sigma Nu, V. Pres.; Sigma Delta Chi; Young Democrats; Senior Class Pres.; Elections Chmn.; Chief Justice Traffic Court; F.B.K. Speaker. JACKSON, DAVID LEONARD St. Petersburg, Fla.; Sigma Delta Chi. JACKSON, JAMES SHELDON- Tacksonville, Fla.; Chi Phi; Pi Sigma Epsilon; Alpha Delta Sigma; Blood Drive Chmn.; F.B.K. Speaker; Orientation. JOHNSTON, JAMES A. Gainesville, Fla.; Sigma Delta Chi. LANG, JOSEPH McCARTY, JR. Gainesville, Fla.; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Sigma Omicron Tau. LIPSCOMB, SUSAN MARY Jack- sonville, Fla.; Alpha Lambda Delta; I.S.O.; S.N.A., V. Pres.; Disciple Stud. Fellowship, Pres.; F.B.K. Speaker; S.R.A. 389 Journalism and Communications L-V LOWE, DAVID ALAN Gainesville, Fla.; Phi Gamma Delta; Alpha Epsilon Rho; M. C. Frosh Talent; WKUF; Lyceum Assoc. McGIRT, JAMES MAUNDE Umatilla, Fla.; Alpha Sigma Phi; Alpha Epsilon Rho; Homecoming Comm. Chmn.; Mgr. Ed. Alligator. MULLETT, JOHN AUSTIN Gainesville, Fla.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; I.F.C. NASH, ' DIANA R. Gainesville, Fla. PALMER, GERALD DAVID Gainesville, Fla.; Alpha Phi Omega, V. Pres.; Sigma Delta Chi; Orientation; Al- ligator Staff; WRUF; Gator Growl Comm. PATTERSON, WARREN DAVID Newberry, Fla.; Chi Phi. PEACOCK, ROBERT GARY Quincy, Fla.; Kappa Alpha; Alpha Del- ta Sigma. PENICK, THOMAS EUGENE, JR. -- West Palm Beach, Fla.; Beta Theta Pi, Sec.; Arnold Air So- ciety, Commander; Men ' s Glee Club; Under-Sec. Solici- tations; Orientation; F.B.K. Speaker; M.C. Mil. Ball. RAPE, HARRY SOMMERS McDonough, Ga.; Sigma Del- ta Chi, V. Pres.; Alligator Staff. SNEIDMAN, RONALD NELSON Miami Beach, Fla.; Pi Lambda Phi; Alpha Delta Sigma; Pi Sigma Epsilon; Intramurals. TARR, MELVIN Z. G. Miami Beach, Fla.; Tau Epsilon Phi; Alpha Delta Sigma; Alpha Epsilon Rho; Undei--Sec. Pub- lic Relations; Intramurals. TRITT, ARNOLD Jackson- ville, Fla.; Sigma Delta Chi. VAIL, ROBERT C. DeLand, Fla.; Alpha Delta Sigma. WHEELER, RICHARD EDMOND St. Petersburg, Fla.; Kappa Sigma; Alpha Delta Sigma; Varsity Basketball; Intramurals. Miniature television sets help to assure proper broadcasting over Florida ' s television station, WUFT. Radio programs from WRUF are broadcast from this studio. 390 , located in the stadium, the School of Journalism and Communications services the community and the state through their broadcasting facilities. Educational TV has been a valuable asset to the student. Classrooms are equipped with television sets for those students who do not have access to one in their dormitories. A time clock, a T set and a mass of switches set the mood of exactness in one of the many broadcasting studios. After a day of use the booms and television cameras are covered for the night. 391 College of Law Frank Maloney Dean FOUNDED in 1909, the College of Law began its work in the Thomas Hall Dormitory for men. The Law Building, erected in 1914, was one of the first permanent units on the campus. The College of Law was opened to women in 1925, and in 1933 the requirements for admission were increased to require an academic degree. The aim of the College is to impart a thorough, scientific and practical knowledge of the law. It aims to develop keen, efficient lawyers, conversant with the ideals and traditions of the profession. Its policy is characterized by the emphasis of practice as well as theory; pleading as well as historical perspective; skill in drafting as well as in giving legal in- formation. Frank Maloney, Dean of the College, was born in Niagara Falls, New York. He received his BA degree at the Uni- versity of Toronto, where he also did graduate work in philosophy. Dean Maloney received his LL.B. degree in law with high honors at the University of Florida and has completed his residence requirements for his Js.D. degree at Columbia University. A member of Phi Kappa Phi, Order of the Coif, Phi Alpha Delta, and Pi Kappa Phi social fraternity, he was made Acting Dean of the College of Law in October of 1958. The bars of the Supreme Court of Florida, the Supreme Court of the United States, and the United States Court of Military Appeals have admitted Dean Maloney to practice. 392 Seniors A-W 111 ? " " lyhiife kp fti.0 - ANDERSON, EMMET B. Fort Myers, Fla.; Delta Tau Delta; Delta Theta Phi; Young Dem. Club; Pre-Law Club; A.P.O.; Circle K; Pres. Stud. Body; Honor Court Chan- cellor; Sec. Veteran ' s Affairs; Asst. Chmn. Homecoming; Mayor Corry Vill; John Marshall Bar Assoc.; Alligator; Peninsular, Editor. BOWLES, STEPHEN LEWIS Gainesville, Fla.; Chi Phi. BROWN, GEORGE H. Ill- Jacksonville, Fla.; Delta Theta Phi; John Marshall Bar Assoc.; Young Dem. Club. DAVIS, EDWARD B. W. Palm Beach, Fla.; Alpha Tau Omega, Pres.; Phi Delta Phi; John Marshall Bar Assoc., Pres.; Senior Class Pres.; Law Review, Exec. Editor. DeBOEST, RICHARD D. Gainesville, Fla.; Delta Tau Delta; Phi Delta Phi; Law Review, Exec. Editor. FER- RERO, RAYMOND F., JR. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; Delta Theta Phi, Pres.; John Marshall Bar Assoc., V. Pres.; Am. Law Students Assoc.; Law Review, Assoc. Editor. FIELDS, ELI LODIS Palatka, Fla.; Zeta Beta Tau; John Marshall Bar Assoc. FOSTER, DAVID LIVINGS- TON St. Petersburg, Fla. GALLAGHER, FRED THOMAS W. Palm Beach, Fla.; Alpha Tau Omega, Soc. Chmn.; John Marshall Bar As- soc.; Phi Delta Phi; Under-Sec, of Insurance; Sr. Invit. Comm. GALLEN, THOMAS M. Tampa, Fla.; Phi Delta Theta; Phi Delta Phi; John Marshall Bar Assoc. HAY- MANS, KENTON H. Gainesville, Fla.; Phi Delta Phi; John Marshall Bar Assoc. HARRIS, EUGENE W. Lakeland, Fla.; Phi Delta Phi; Tennis 3; Traffic Court, Justice; Honor Court. LEE, JAMES LOVETTE, JR. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Alligator, Circ. Mgr. MORAIN, BARNE JOSEPH Pen- sacola, Fla. NICHOLS, DONALD GILBERT Gainesville, Fla.; Phi Delta Theta; Delta Theta Phi. REED, DONALD H., JR. Jacksonville, Fla.; Lambda Chi Alpha; John Marshall Bar Assoc. RICHARDSON, RALPH A. Fort Myers, Fla.; Phi Kappa Tau. RINAMAN, JAMES CURTIS, JR. St. Cloud, Fla.; Phi Gamma Delta, Pres.; F.B.K.; Scabbard and Blade; Alpha Phi Omega; John Marshall Bar Assoc.; Sec. of Men ' s Affairs: Stui Dir. of Civil Defense; Fla. Frosh Forum Comm., Chmn.; F.B.K. Homecoming Banquet, Chmn.; Seminole Hall of Fame. ROSE, HOWARD AL- LEN Gainesville, Fla.; Zeta Beta Tau; Beta Alpha Psi; Phi Alpha Delta; John Marshall Bar Assoc. SCHWARTZ, THOMAS JOSEPH Gainesville, Fla.; Intramurals; A.L.S.A. Comm., Chmn.; John Marshall Bar Assoc. SHEAR, L. DAVID Tampa, Fla.; F.B.K. Speakers Bu- reau, Asst. Chmn.; John Marshall Bar Assoc.; Fall Brawl, Chmn. SKIPPER, CHESTER LELAND St. Petersburg, Fla.; Pi Kappa Alpha; Delta Theta Phi. SOLOMON, MARVIN Tampa, Ha.; Pi Lambda Phi; Phi Alpha Delta; John Marshall Bar Assoc. TYSON, ROBERT WALKER, JR. Delray Beach, Fla.; Pi Kappa Alpha. WAGNER, F. WILLIAM Gainesville, Fla.; Beta Theta Pi; F.B.K., Pres., V. Pres.; Athletic Council, Pres.; F.B.K. Speakers Bureau, Chmn.; F.B.K. Homecoming Banquet, Chmn.; Law Review, Exec. Editor. WHIGHAM, ROGER ELMO Ocala, Fla.; Sigma Chi; Delta Theta Phi; John Marshall Bar Assoc. WILTSHIRE, W.H.F. Pensacola. Fla.; Theta Sigma Chi; Phi Delta Phi. 393 College of Medicine George Thomas Harrell, Jr. Dean EDUCATION in the scientific aspects of medicine is the aim of the College of Medicine. The establishment of the College offers unusual opportunity for many of the varied resources of the University to be applied not only to the training of physicians, but of basic scientists as well. The practice of medicine is an art which applies scientific tools and methods to the study of the individual patient. The student must have personal qualities of a high order character, integrity, intellectual honesty, responsibility, ma- turity, initiative and aptitude. A well-rounded liberal edu- cation is an essential background for the study of medicine. Knowledge of social and behavioral factors as well as tech- nical training in professional skills is necessary. The practice of medicine requires a never-ending process of self-education. After holding the position as Instructor in Medicine at Duke University ' s School of Medicine, Dr. Harrell became Dean of the College of Medicine at the University of Florida. Since that time he has done a tremendous job of supervising and coordinating the growth and organization of the J. Hillis Miller Health Center. Dean Harrell has held offices such as President of Forsyth County Medical Society, President of Southern Society for Clinical Research, and Secretary of the North Carolina Heart Association. The University ' s College of Medicine is one of the most unique in the country. 394 frJf ifj " --- - - - - " Seniors B-W BAILEY, WILLIAM ROSS, JR.- Jacksonvffle, Fla.; Phi Delta Theta; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Mu. BAKER, MARVIN I. Jacksonville, Fla.; Tau Epsilon Phi; Stud. Am. Med. Assoc.; Grad. Training Comm. BAR- ROW, MARK VELPEAN Crestview, Fla.; Phi Beta Kap- pa; Med. School Frosh Class Pres.; BENNETT, ETTA JEAN Dunedin, Fla. BLAKE Y, BILLY RAY Orlando, Fla.; Phi Kappa Tau; Am. Soc. of Bacteriologists. CLUXTON, JOHN F. - Jacksonville, Fla.; Kappa Alpha. CREMATA, VINCENT YOUNG, JR. Gainesville, Fla. ECKELS, ALAN RON- ALD Jacksonville, Fla. FREE, HARRY JAMES Gainesville, Fla.; Phi Kappa Phi. GILMAN. STEVE HOYT Ocala, Fla. GLICKMAN, MORTON SHELDON Glen Cove, N. Y. GREENFIELD, BRUCE ELLIOT Gainesville, Fla. HERRERO, BRUNILDO ANTONIO Miami, Fla. HER- RERO. FRANCISCO ANTONIO Miami, Fla. LEEDS, RICHARD FRANKLIN Gainesville, Fla.; 4th Year Class Chmn. LOGSDON, DONALD NEIL Gainesville, Fla. METZGER, CHARLES ROBERT Gainesville, Fla.; Sig- ma Chi. McRAE, LUTHER C., JR. Mt. Vernon, Ga. XOTO, THOMAS JOHN, JR. Gainesville, Fla. OZAKI, CHARLES TAKEO Gainesville, Fla. PALMER, ROGER FARLEY Gainesville, Fla. PATRAY, JAMES WILLIAM, JR. Starke, Fla. RASMUSSEN, EYVIN PAUL Punta Gorda, Fla.; Phi Eta Sigma; S.A.M.A. ROHAN, NEIL JOHN Miami, Fla. SMITH, SAMUEL WALKER Inverness, Fla. STAL- NAKER, BENJAMIN LOUIE Gainesville, Fla. TRAVIS, LON PAUL St. Augustine, Fla. WALTON, JOSEPH A., JR. Crescent City, Fla.; Pi Mu; Honor Court Justice; Senior Class V. Pres.; C.L.O., Chmn.; Stud. Am. Medical Assoc., Chmn. WESTMARK, EDWARD ROYSTON Pensacola, Fla. WHITEHURST, JOHN ON AN Brooksville, Fla.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Eta Sigma. WHITIS, PETER ROOME Tampa, Fla. WHITTIER, KAY MILLER Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. 395 Medicine W WILSON, SANTFORD RUSSELL, JR. Gainesville, Fla.; Kappa Sigma; Amer. Psy. Assoc.; Exec. Council; B.S.; M.A.; Ph.D. WIRTANEN, GEORGE WILLIAM Gaines- ville, Ha.; Student Council. WOOD, EDWARD HOWE Lake Worth, Fla.; Kappa Alpha; S.A.M.A.; Track 1; Intramurals. Two aspiring physicians work with one of the new Health Center X-Ray machines. An inside view of the operating mum. The medical lab offers opportunity for further experimentation and research in the medical field. NOT many universities can boast of the fa- cilities that are offered for their students in medicine as can the University of Florida. In providing practical experience for medical students and future nurses, the J. Hillis Miller Health Center is sure to produce some of the finest people in the medical profession. Millions of dollars go into the building of such a fine hospital and the University can b e proud of the high quality of its staff members. The Health Center has become well known throughout the state for its first class programs of research and medical development. nurse checks her records before making her nightly rounds. Lights, sterile instruments and qualified technicians, are an essential part of this operation. 397 School of Nursing Dorothy M. Smith Dean THE establishment of the School of Nursing in the J. Hillis Miller Health Center provides a unique opportunity for pro- viding collegiate and professional training for nurses in a university setting. The curriculum prepares students to enter the nursing profession as practitioners of nursing able to perform the technical and impersonal skills involved in the nursing care of patients and families; to work with nursing team members to plan and achieve optimum nursing care of patients and families; and to work with allied professional groups to insure the best over-al l health care of patients and families. The clinical and professional part of the nursing program is taught in the Teaching Hospital of the J. Hillis 398 Miller Health Center. Dean of the College, Dorothy Smith, began her leadership of the College of Nursing at the University in 1956, after holding such positions as Director of Division of Nursing Education at Duke University, and Consultant for the Na- tional League for Nursing in New York City. Membership in professional organizations include the National League for Nursing, the American Association of University Pro- fessors, and several alumnae associations. Dean Smith is well known for her many contributions to professional maga- zines and to the Nursing profession in general. I Seniors B-Z BARNETT, CATHERINE ELLEN - - Gainesville, Fla.; N.S.A., Sec., Chaplain; Wesley Foundation Comm. Chmn. BECK, JACQUELINE PHYLLIS Hollywood, Fla.; S.N.A., V. Pres., Exec. Council; Hall Council, Sec. BURNHAM, OUIDA ANNE Daytpna Beach, Fla.; Delta Delta Delta, Pres.; S.N.A.; Swim Fins; Sec.-Treas. Senior Class; Orien- tation; F.B.K. Speaker; F.U. Comm. CAIN, JEANETTE THOMAS High Springs, Fla.; N.S.N.A. FISCHER, ELIZABETH LOUISE Babson Park, Fla.; Delta Delta Delta. FRASER, SANDRA JUNE Macclen- ny, Fla.; Alpha Chi Omega, Treas.; S.N.A., V. Pres.; Exec. Council; Orientation. GUITERAS, BARBARA LANE Gainesville, Fla.; S.N.A., Pres.; S.N.A.F., Sec. HAVILL, RUTH YVONNE West Palm Beach, Fla.; Al- pha Delta Pi; S.N.A.; Exec. Council; Intramurals; Phi Delta Theta Sponsor. JOHNSON, CLARA LOUISE Callahan, Fla.; S.N.A., Sec., V. Pres.; Broward Hall Chmn.; Miss U. of F. Court. MOCK, MARJORIE JEANINE Pahokee, Fla.; Delta Gamma; S.N.A. PEEPLES, PATRICIA Tavares, Fla.; S.N.A. RHYNE, MARILYN LUCY Gainesville, Fla.; S.N.A. RICH, SUE Gainesville, Fla.; Alpha Chi Omega; Trian- on; S.N.A., V. Pres., Pres.; Cheerleader. RIMES, LES- SIE MUNN Gainesville, Fla. RINAMAN, BARBARA PEARLE Jacksonville, Fla.; Alpha Chi Omega, V. Pres.; Sweetheart of Phi Gamma Delta. SEGAL, PORTIA ELIZABETH Jacksonville, Fla.; Alpha Chi Omega, V. Pres.; S.N.A.; Exec. Council. STUMPE, MARTHA CAROLINE Miami, Fla.; Univ. Choir; Newman Club, Sec. WARNER, NANCY ANN Holly Hill, Fla.; Delta Delta Delta; Cheerleader; Miss Univ. of Fla. WEBER, GLORIA ANN North Palm Beach, Fla.; Zeta Tau Alpha; S.N.A.; Univ. Acapella Choir. ZINN, GRACE MARIE Miami, Fla.; S.N.A., Sec.; Orientation; F.B.K. Speaker; Alligator. MB " f tonfcj L Students and faculty nurses entertain children in the physical therapy department of the Health Center. College of Pharmacy P. A. Foote Dean ALSO a unit of the ]. Hillis Miller Health Center is the University ' s College of Pharmacy. The College is accredited by the American Council on Pharmaceutical Education and therefore received recognition for its courses from all state boards requiring graduation. The curriculum is designed to provide a systematic course of instruction in those subjects which are essential for the successful practice of Pharmacy in drug stores and hospital pharmacies. Housed in Leigh Hall, its equipment includes pharma- ceutical machinery for manufacturing medicinal products on a pilot-plant scale and modern facilities for undergraduate and graduate work in Pharmacy, Pharmaceutical Chemistry, Pharmacology and Pharmacognosy. The Degree of Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy is awarded upon completion of the curriculum. Serving as Dean of the College of Pharmacy is P. A. Foote. A member of the University ' s faculty for thirty-two years, Dr. Foote has taught more than half the courses in his college. A graduate of the University of Wisconsin, he was appointed Dean of the College of Pharmacy in 1947. Dr. Foote is a registered Pharmacist in both Wisconsin and Florida. 400 Seniors A-M ALLRED, DWIGHT LANE Jacksonville, Fla.; Kappa Psi. ASHBAUGH, RODNEY A. Carrol Iton, Ohio; Kap- pa Psi; Mortar Pestle. AULT, JOSEPH MURRY Miami, Fla.; Mortar Pestle. BACHMAN, ROBERT EDGAR Jacksonville, Fla.; Kappa Alpha; Mortar Pestle. BARTLETT, JAMES PHILLIP Orlando, Fla.; Orienta- tion; Georgia Seagle Hall; A.P.A. BARTLETT, MARI- LYN Tarpon Springs, Fla.; Alpha Omicron Pi; Kappa Epsilon; Mortar Pestle. BASDEKIAN, EDWARD AL- BERT Lakeland, Fla.; Biology Club; Mortar Pestle. BEVIS, ROBERT S. Sigma Nu; Mortar Pestle. BISHOP, ROBERT D. Vero Beach, Fla.; Sigma Phi Ep- silon; Aqua Gators; Intramurals. BRADLEY, JOYCE ANN Aiken, S. C. BRUDER, JOSEPH G. Treasure Island, Fla.; Rho Pi Phi; Mortar Pestle. BURNETT, EARL OR AN Jacksonville, Fla.; Mortar Pestle. BURNETT, GEORGE WILBUR Jacksonville, Fla.; Rho Chi; Mortar Pestle. CATHEY, LONNIE VAL Blounts- town, Fla.; Theta Chi; Kappa Psi, V. Pres.; Mortar Pestle. DAMPIER, JOHN LEONARD Gainesville Fla.; Mortar Pestle. ETHEREDGE, JAMES NEWTON Gainesville, Fla.; Mortar Pestle. GOODMAN, KEN EDWARD Lakeland, Fla.; Scabbard Blade; Mortar Pestle. GRIFFITH, ROBERT CYRUS Salisbury, Maryland; Mortar Pestle. GUSTAFSON, LAWRENCE ERIC Ft. Pierce, Fla.; Mortar Pestle. HARRIS, DWIGHT Macclenny, Fla.; Kappa Psi. HEMERICK, HARRIETTE ARMSTRONG Clear-water, Fla.; Chi Omega; Swim Fins; Orientation; F.B.K. Speak- er. KELLY, EVERETT A. Pensacola, Fla.; Rho Pi Psi; S.B.A.P.A., Pres. KOUTSOURAIS, MANUEL G. Tar- pon Springs, Fla.; Kapca Psi; Mortar Pestle; Football Seating Comm.; Under-Sec. Interior. KROUSKOS. MIKE GEORGE Tarpon Springs, Fla.; Kappa Psi; Mortar Pestle; F.B.K. Speaker. KURFISS, REGINALD D. Groveland, Fla.; Sigma Chi; Kappa Psi; Men ' s Glee Club, Sec., Pres.; Honor Court. LEVIN, HERBERT Miami Beach, Fla.; Rho Pi Phi. MAGEE, RICHARD JOHN Orlando, Fla.; Kappa Psi; Mortar Pestle. McCORVEY, JOHN HARRARD Jack- sonville, Fla.; Delta Tau Delta; Intramurals; Ed. Nat. Pharmacy Newsletter. MENES, MIKE ANGEL Tampa, Fla.; A.Ph.A. MIA- OULIS, NICK COSTAS Tarpon Springs, Fla.; Chi Phi. MOSS, JACK LESLIE Pompano Beach, Fla.; Kappa Nu; Alpha Zeta Omega; Mortar Pestle; Lyceum Council. MOULTON, LAURENCE ARTHUR Pensacola, Fla.; Rho Pi. 401 Pharmacy M-W MYERS, G. MICHAEL Miami, Fla.; Delta Tau Delta. NEUDORFER, JERRY ELAINE Belle Vernon, Penna.; Alpha Omicron Pi; Kappa Epsilon; Mortar Pestle. NOGUEIRA, WILLIAM 1 JOSE Tampa, Fla.; Rho Pi Phi; Mortar Pestle. PROTOS, ANGEL D. Tarpon Springs, Fla.; Kappa Epsilon, Treas.; Mortar Pestle, Sec. SAYCONE, FRANCES E. Tampa, Fla.; Kappa Epsilon; Mortar Pestle. SAVOIA, BENJAMIN S., JR. Flakier Beach, Fla.; Rho Pi Phi, Pres.; Mortar Pestle; A.P.A. SHOWERMAN, ROBERT THOMAS St. Petersburg, Fla.; Phi Delta Theta; Rho Pi Phi; Mortar Pestle, V. Pres.; Honor Court. SIBERTSON, MARSHALL H. Lakeland, Fla.; Kappa Psi. SILBERT, JAY JACOB Gainesville, Fla.; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Rho Pi Phi; Mortar Pestle. SKENE, CLYDE L. Bradenton, Fla.; Kappa Sigma; Kappa Upsilon; Mortar Pestle; Intramurals. SUAREZ, ERNEST C. Tampa, Fla. TAYLOR, ROBERT B. Orlando, Fla.; Kappa Kap- pa Psi; Kappa Psi; Mortar Pestle; Intramurals. TERRELL, HOYT EDWARD Wauchula, Fla. WARD, CHARLES NEWTON Jacksonville, Fla.; Mortar Pestle. WASSON, JOHN LOUIS St. Augustine, Fla.; Lambda Chi Alpha. WEISE, GILBERT NELSON Jack- sonville, Fla.; Rho Pi Phi; Mortar Pestle, Treas.; Univ. Orch.; F.B.K. Speaker. WISE, DAVID KENNETH Dunnellon, Fla.; Rho Pi Phi, Chancellor; Mortar Pestle. WISE, JOE COLQUITT, JR. Gainesville, Fla.; Kappa Alpha; Kappa Psi. WYNNE, WILLIAM L. Ocala, Fla.; Kappa Alpha; Rho Chi; Mor- tar Pestle; Sec. Advisor. Don Davis prepares a prescription in the Pharmacy laboratory. Dr. Becker, Margaret Shaw and K. K. Kaistha watch the operation of the Pharmacy Department ' s tablet machine. 402 WORKING in connection with the medical profession, the Pharmacy Department prepares students for the world of medicine. Long hours of laboratory work and study go into the know-how of Pharmaceutical Chemistry. The Pharmacy Department has seen a rapid development and the demand for a new building to replace the now crowded Leigh Hall. Now under construction, the Pharmacy Building will house the best technical and laboratory equipment for Pharmacy majors. Dr. Kier explains the extraction of medicinal plant drugs to Suzanne Dunn and Jim Carter. Leigh Hall, the home of the Pharmacy Department, gets a haircut by one of the men from Plants and Grounds. I Inn- again the I niversity meet- (lie demands of growth and progress as the new Ph sics building begins to take shape. College of Physical Education and Health Dennis K. Stanley Dean THE College of Physical Education and Health offers pro- grams of instruction and services under five departments, namely, Health Service, Intramural Athletics and Recreation, Required Physical Education for Men, Required Physical- Education for Women, and the Professional Curriculum. The Department of the Professional Curriculum offers pro- grams of study in the areas of Physical Education, Health Education, Recreation, and Physical Therapy. Each curricu- lum is designed to prepare students for professional positions. Courses basic to each of the several curricula are offered in the University College and are required for admission to full standing in the College of Physical Education and Health. Programs of study are also offered by this depart- ment leading to the degree of Master of Physical Education and Health. Dean of the College is Dennis K. Stanley. After serving Duke University for seven years and the University of Florida as football coach, head coach of track and tennis, he became Dean of the College of Physical Education and Health in 1946. Dean Stanley has served as representative of the Special Events Committee of the National Collegiate Athletic Association, representative to the National Conference on Teacher Education and Professional Schools, and was a very influential figure in the program developed for the purpose of consolidating the areas of physical education and health into one curriculum. 404 Seniors B-S . E.; Afters " ! strofW nickel ' BENSON, HARRY LLOYD Delray Beach, Fla.; Kappa Sigma, Pres. BEVACQUA, YVONNE -- North Miami, Fla.; Modern Dance Club; Tennis Club; Olympian Club; Intramurals; Dir. Women ' s Intramurals. BROUWER, DANIEL CONRAD Archer, Fla.; Olympian Club, Sec. BURKE, MILLARD Pensacola, Fla.; Barbell Club; Gym- nastics Club, Pres.; Olympian. BUTZ, CLYDE OWEN Lancaster, Pa.; Kappa Sigma; Exec. Council; Varsity Football. CHAPMAN, GEORGE ANDREW Miami, Fla.; Olympian Club; Water Ski Club; Intramurals. CHURDAR, JOHN B. Jacksonville, Fla.; Olympian Club. COCKCROFT, BILL FERRELL Gaines- ville, Fla.; Olympian Club. CRAWFORD, JOHN EDWARD Gainesville, Fla.; Olym- pian Club. DUDEN, DON EDWARD Bronson, Fla.; Theta Chi; Olympian Club; Exec. Council; Intramurals EDWARDS, WILLIAM ALTON - - Silver Spring, Md. Georgia Seagle Hall; Exec. Council; Intramurals. FA LOON A, RONALD JAMES Chicago, 111.; Lambda Ch Alpha; Olympian Club. FOSTER, JAMES JAY St. Petersburg, Fla.; Lambda Chi Alpha; Olympian Club; Intramurals. GRATTON, EDWIN HOWARD Gainesville, Fla.; Olympian Club; Frosh Basketball; A.A.H.P.E.R. GREENE, JOHN PERRY Sarasota, Fla.; Alpha Tau Omega; Varsity Baseball. GRIFFIN, SEVIER POPE Cedar Keys, Fla. HUBER, CHARLES JOSEPH Plant City, Fla.; Kappa Alpha; Olympian Club. JACKSON, MARY FRANCES St. Petersburg, Fla.; F.A.H.P.E.R. LARSON, PHILIP LE CODY Gainesville, Fla.; Pi Kappa Alpha; Sigma Delta Psi; Olympian Club, Pres.; Varsity Baseball; Intramurals; F.A.H.P.E.R., V. Pres. LINDSEY, LORETTA ELAINE Lakeland, Fla.; A.A.H.P.E.R.; F.A.H.P.E.R.; Intramur- als. McGRIFF, PERRY C., JR. Gainesville, Fla.; Phi Delta Theta; F Club; Athletic Council; Varsity Football; Base- ball; All- American Baseball; Fla. Blue Key. MIKELL, JUDY AILEEN Tampa, Fla.; Swim Fins; Orchesis; Hall Council; Intramural Board. MOSER, DEL Gaines- ville, Fla.; F Club; Varsity Tennis; Olympian Club. NOROGRODSKY, PAULA - - Woodridge, N. Y.; Olym- pian Club; Orchesis; Intramural Board. OESTRICHER, ALBERT RAYMOND Orlando, Fla.; Al- pha Tau Omega; F Club; Varsity Baseball. PRACET, ROBERT LOUIS Jonnetle, Penna.; Kappa Sigma; Var- sity Football. REDDICK, HAROLD PRINCE -- Perry, Fla.; Theta Chi; Olympian Club. ROSE, GLEN ALLAN Miami, Fla.; Delta Tau Delta; Olympian Club; Intra- murals. SCOH, GORDAN B., JR. Gainesville, Fla.; Physical Therapy Club, V. Pres.; Intramurals. SHEEHAN, PEGGY ANN Jacksonville, Fla.; Alpha Omicron Pi; Phi Kappa Phi; Pi Lambda Theta; Dir. Women ' s Intramurals. SHEL- DON, SANDRA JANE Winter Park, Fla.; Modern Dance Club; Olympian Club; Swim Fins; Intramurals. SHERWOOD, ROBERT WILLIAM Lynbrook, N. Y.; Sig- ma Chi; F Club; Olympian Club; Varsity Basketball, Base- ball ; Intramurals. 405 Physical Education S-Z An impressive view of the stadium through the wrought iron fence creates a quiet, mysterious mood. CounciL SMITH, GEORGE B. Coral Gables, Fla.; A.A.H.P.E.R.; Olympian Club; Frosh Basketball. TELEPAS, GEORGE PETER St . Augustine, Fla.; Sigma Nu; Olympian Club; Varsity Basketball. VARNES, PAUL RAY Gainesville, Fla.; Olympian Club; F.A.H.P.E.R., Pres. WILLIAMSON, KENDRICK WAYNE Gainesville, Fla.; Delta Tau Delta; Honor Court; Varsity Football. ZENTZ, rtOBERT WARREN Gainesville, Fla.; Cavaliers, V. Pres.; Olympian Club, Treas.; F.A.H.P.E.R., V. Pres. Students partake in an invigorating game of hand- hall as a part of the Physical Education program. Florida co-eds play a rough game of Gator Ball, an original U of F sport. 406 ft ' IN order to better carry out its role in research, the College of Physical Education and Health conducts, co- ordinates and encourages research through its Research Council. The facilities of the research laboratory are available to faculty and staff members as well as to graduate students in the College of Physical Education and Health, for investigational work. , A healthful game of volleyball keeps Physical Education Majors in sound physical condition. Coifing champions visit the campus to give golf instructions to the Physical Education majors and other interested student body members. 407 jM H -

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

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


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


University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


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


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


University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


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