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

 - Class of 1963

Page 1 of 400


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

Page 6, 1963 Edition, University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1963 Edition, University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1963 Edition, University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1963 Edition, University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1963 Edition, University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1963 Edition, University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1963 Edition, University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1963 Edition, University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1963 Edition, University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1963 Edition, University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1963 Edition, University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1963 Edition, University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 400 of the 1963 volume:

CONTENTS: EVENTS 16 ACADEMICS 44 COMMUNICATIONS 64 FOOTBALL 78 LEADERSHIP 96 GREEKS 108 GRADUATES 156 INDEX 172 THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA • FALL TRIMESTER • 1962 DAYLIGHT climbs over the horizon m a golden halo of sunlight . . . or drizzles down in rain drops waiting to splash trench coated figures. The University of Florida campus comes alive with people living a new day. This is a CAMPUS of changing faces and moods. People relax where they will, not caring about onlookers. or nosy passersby. Students congregate for discussion, or laughs, or just for the sake of companionship. And at times they are forced together with others . . crowded, thrown about . . at times like registration, or football games. or college concerts. And, being thrown together with people of all types. they begin to learn something about human nature. They learn from the campus, because they are learning from themselves. • • , • ••■ • 5 LEARN from many things, and test in many ways . . . this is the role of the college student . . . the OF student. Individuals, learning from every sight, every sound ... part of all that passes by. Not just reflecting ideas, but analyzing, changing, rejecting them ... asking why, or telling why not! Viewing new outlooks with all kinds of people from everywhere .. . shaking their hands and quickly starting a conversation . . . about anything, or standing alone with another and studying every movement, every word. More profound discussions, from sex to national affairs, take place on the campus than ever in a class- room or Walker Auditorium. 6 TRADITION in the clanging Century Tower and the scattering of color into the sky of fireworks at Gator Growl. While the Gold Coast mours the burning of the CI — a haven for men only. Tradition takes strange forms at the UF. It doesn ' t mean ivy clad halls, coat and tie attire, and freshman pranks . . . it means things we remember about the UF . . . our college days. 8 takes form • ;. • • NE • 1-VALVT. 1 „ SOCIAL life, weekends, football games, noisy, crowded socializing at Gatorland and fraternity parties ... releasing tensions built up Monday through Friday. Everything is tighter ... more compact. Everything is more under pressure because of the new trimester system. Time becomes a constant conflict of dividing hours between study, sleep, and play . . but they never all fit. The football season, Homecoming, studying, working, all seem crushed into a space too small to accommodate them. 12 This is a campus full of PEOPLE all seeking that magic thing " A College Education " which makes them more valuable to, more sought by, the world outside. , - • 7 • • t ' ‘ " As-, err is a w __I 0 Z w w F- z w LU Gator Homecoming, Sixty-Two The UF Cheerleaders lead Gator spirit through the Homecoming parade Friday. A 1 .‘: t t; • - • • 1 „ r, " ir The Gators stomped the Vanderbilt • Commodores 42-7 on Homecoming Day. 18 .• (.3 . - .• 4 4 • Two Racing rockets and a disappearing century tower! Familiar to the Univer- sity of Florida campus? Only at Home- coming. The Alpha Tau Omegas ' with their first place floats roared their rockets and raced down University Ave- nue in the parade. Not to be outdone. the Delta Sigma Phi ' s also received a first place on their float featuring a co- lossal hand supporting a decorative atom. Delta Upsilon showed their uniqueness as a replica of the century tower emerged from their float of the University Audi- torium. Was that all that came down the campus streets that day? No, Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Delta Phi Epsilon won with their elaborate multicolored floats. making it a tough Gator race in space. Bands, big names, bands, floats, and more bands passed excitingly before the stu- dents ' eyes, all beginning the glory of Homecoming. The visiting dignitaries and Blue Key members then adjourned to the gym for the annual " Smoker. " The verbose poli- ticos met again later at the Florida Blue Key Banquet. Turning the wheels of the at games. Former Florida Governor Fuller Warren introduces Miss Jane Lighrcap, Homecoming Sweetheart, of Gator Growl. Gatorette is a bonus feature of 19 state and national leaders and the future hopefuls were Governor Farris Bryant. Secretary of State Tom Adams. and Senator Robert S. Kerr. The all-man banquet by no means kept wives inactive, for Mortar Board sponsored a buffet at the same time. State Representative. Mrs. George W. Johnson of Orange County spoke at this concurrent (unction. Extra added attractions of the afternoon were a water show by Swim Fins and the Aqua Gators and the University of Florida Showcase in the Plaza of the Americas. Splashing out their acts for Homecoming. " Space Capades for 1962 " displayed their water ingenuity centering around the homecoming theme. 20 Delta Sig ' s capture first place trophy, Blue League. Orange League ' s first place float went to the s. SPE ' s won first in house decoration competition. eh_ I How does a Gator go? " Growl. " Indeed Growl was going great this Homecoming. Gator Growl, another success of Florida Blue Key, was arranged differently this year minimizing the work for all skits participating. Competition was made steeper by the combination of awards so that fraternities and sororities vied for one first place. At Pre-Growl, emceed by the Tommy Kennington-Dutch Shaffer team, two Greek skits were presented as an addition to the traditional warm-up. As the stadium filled, these early corners saw the crowning of Mrs. University of Florida—Mrs. Larry Travis, various state high school bands, drill teams, a pep rally, and several variety acts. Concluding with the introduction of honored guest, Blue Key President Jackson Brownlee, formally welcomed everyone to Homecoming. Flying around the stadium in a sleek grey rocket which crashed to the ground with an ' explosion was Gator Growl ' s Master of Ceremonies, former Governor of Florida, Fuller Warren. He stepped from his space capsule on the field and walked to the platform with his space suit in hand where he conducted the presenta- tion of skits. Gator Growl skit winner, Lambda Chi Alpha, depicted the University ' s crowded " space " problem. The riotous skit portrayed future campus problems created by a growing number of students crowding into classrooms, progress tests, and Beta Woods. This and other comical acts made the Gators " Growl " with laughter. To complete the success of homecoming, the Gators in the afternoon game against Vanderbilt, placed Vandy far behind in the sports race-42 to 7. Jane Lightcap, Homecoming Sweetheart, and her attendants were presented once more at this spectacular climax to a busy weekend. 22 Jazz was brought to the University of Florida campus by Ray Charles and his band on November 9th, in the Florida Gymnasium before an estimated crowd of 8,400. The two and a half hour show was Fall Frolics, 1962. The first portion of the performance was taken over by Ray Charles sixteen piece band, playing every- thing from rock and roll to cha cha and from old stand- ards to jazz The audience listened attentively but sus- pense built up for the appearance of the big man himself. After intermission, Ray Charles was led on stage by a fellow musician, setting off an electric response. Audience appreciation and respect for his ability were shown by tremendous ovations following such favorites as " Georgia, " " 1 Can ' t Stop Loving You, " and " Hard Hearted Hanna. " Ray Charles was not alone. An unexpected addition to the evening was solo vocalist Dorothy Clarke, who sung a piercing rendition of " Mist y. " ... 8,400 Hear Ray Charles IFC ' s Fall Frolics The Raelets, four girl vocalists, appeared on stage next and harmonized with Ray Charles to popular " Hit the Road Jack " and many more. The performance reached its high point as the show was brought to a close with the song everyone had an- ticipated— " What ' d I Say?, " with an encore joined in by the whole audience. Ray Charles left to a standing ovation and boarded a private plane to continue his college tour. Howie Glicken, overall chairman of Fall Frolics for IFC stated. " It was one of the most successful Frolics ever presented on campus. " 74: I 1 tir @ 4 8 6 = Roy Charles ' Band entertains students of Fall Frolics prior to Charles ' own appearance. Scholarship " Slavery, if not extinction, would be the price of unilateral disarmament, " a Harvard professor of govern- ment and history told the OF audience at the Ninth Annual Scholarship Convocation. Dr. William Y. Elliot, advisor to the Secretary of State, termed peaceful coexistence a " Soviet sham. " " Ask yourself, " he said, " if Moscow means by ' peace- ful coexistence ' anything other than that we consent to exist on Moscow ' s terms. " Some 450 professors and college administrators, colorfully clad in academic regalia, marched up the aisle in the Florida Gym to the strains of " Pomp and Cir- cumstance, " in a processional which opened the con- vocation, one of the two formal ceremonies to be held during the year. Convocation, equaled in importance only by Com- mencement ' Day, pays tribute to the academic quality of the student body by honoring those owlio have ex- celled in their studies during the preceding school year. J. Hillis Miller Memorial Scholarships, honoring the former University President, went to four categories of students for work in 1961. In all, 22 individual scholarships were given and six campus organizations cite dfor academic excellence. Religion-in-Life Week an attentive audience eyes the speaker. President Reitz speaks to the Convocation audience. DR. VIKTOR FRANKL Spiritual and moral conflicts rather than mental disease have crowded the psychiatrist ' s office and mental health clinics. world famous Viennese psychiatrist Viktor Frankl stated in one of his four speeches at UF. Speaking as the first Religion-in-Life lecturer of the academic year, Dr. Frank! said in former days people frustrated in their struggle for meaning in life would have probably turned to a pastor, a priest, or a rabbi. Today, " they crowd clinics and offices and the psychiatrist finds himself confronted with human problems rather than real psychotic disease, " he said. Dr. Frank] is the founder of the currently popular school of logotherapy based on the concept that man ' s drive in life is a search for meaning. He perfected his philosophy while imprisoned in the concentration camps of Auschwitz and Dachau from 1942-45. His appearance on campus was sponsored by the Religion-in-Life committee. He titled his four talks " Psychiatry and Man ' s Search for Meaning, " " Basic Concepts of Logotherapy. " " From Death Camp to Exist- entialism. " " Existential Dynamics and Mental Health. " 29 set, Music GATOR BAND The Gator Band is a very diversified group, being divided into six distinct organizations: the Gator March- ing Band, which performs during halftimes at football games both in Florida Field and out of town whenever possible; the Gator Summer Band, which provides music in the summer; the Gator Symphonic Band, which tours and presents formal concerts; the Variety Band, which performs popular and show tunes; the Gator Concert Band, which adds pep to the basketball games and per- forms outdoor concerts; and the Gator Military Band, which works with the ROTC. With the aid of the OF Athletic Association and funds from Student Government, new uniforms were purchased this year for the Band. The lovely Gatorettes are also an integral part of this large musical group. They plan their own chore- ography and perform at the halftimes of football games. • • —a_ •-•-• PSd A ole 4 C TL nprwramilmervikerrifi 74 VINIVIW - I It ' 1 4 NI% 31 MEN ' S GLEE CLUB: THE OLDEST MUSICAL ORGANIZATION ON CAMPUS Both the Men ' s Glee Club and the Women ' s Glee Club make concert tours each year. Some of these carry them out of the state and possibly even out of the country. This fall, the forty-voice Men ' s Glee Club presented a program in south and central Florida. The Women ' s Glee Club traveled to Daytona Beach to per- form a pre-Christmas program. Both glee clubs, in con- junction with the University Choir and the Choral Union, presented a Christmas concert on December 4. Last summer, the Singing Sweethearts, a special group within the Women ' s Glee Club, toured some of the Latin American countries, expressing goodwill and representing the UF. They are known for their charm and poise as well as their voices. Guy B. Webb, Director of the OF Men ' s Glee Club.. 32 Varied Program CHORAL UNION The UF offers a varied musical program to suit almost every need and desire. The divisions range from very large to relatively small and from instrumental to vocal. Some may be joined voluntarily and some require an audition. All are credit courses. The largest musical organization at the UF is the Choral Union. It is also the largest performing group of any type on campus. This December Choral Union. along with the University Symphony Orchestra and the University Choir, presented a magnificent performance of Bach ' s Christmas Oratorio. Dr. Elwood Keister is the director of both the Cho ral Union and the University Choir. Last spring, the Choir journeyed to New York and Washington, D. C. on a concert tour. Members of this group are highly selected. rwasr anc la we Tv MIS AS -17 a 33 The Theater Florida Players, UF ' s drama organization, began its thirty-second season on campus this trimester with Lilliam Hellman ' s translation of Jean Anouilh ' s " The Lark " and followed with the work of another contem- porary playwright, Jean Giraudoux, in " The Madwoman of Chaillot. " " Lark, " mounted on a presentation set, was directed by Dr. L. L. Zimmerman, professor of speech, and starred Margaret Kaler as Joan of Arc, a peasant girl fighting the Inquisition and the English crown in her famous witchcraft trial. Others in the cast included Mike Doyle, Hal Green, Don Schweda, and Dan Wilson as Joan ' s accusers, and Robert Pendel as the weak, cor- rupt Dauphine of France. " Madwoman, " an expressionistic tale of four women of questionable sanity doing away with the world ' s evil. was directed by Dr. A. W. Staub and featured Linda Lashbrook as the Chaillot madwoman. Supporting her as the other madwomen were Mimi Carr, Rose Levine, and Diane Pelfrey. Apprentice Players, the large junior players ' or- ganization, staged its own laboratory theatre show. " Many Moons " by James Thurber, under the direction of Henry Swanson, newest member of the UF theatre staff. Supported by the apprentice organization, the draws its talent, experienced and inexperienced, from all colleges of the university. Productions scheduled for the winter and spring trimesters include Checkov ' s " The Cherry Orchard " and Capek ' s " The Insect Comedy. " These plays as all plays presented by the players are produced in a continuing effort " . .. to foster an interest in and an appreciation of the theatre and drama at the UF. " 34 1: ct. Ill_ 1 g, ' iltri ' an. FLORIDA PLAYERS WORKED MANY HOURS TO PRODUCE " THE LARK " Lyceum Council Presents: 37 If I had Hammer " was a familiar note that rang throughout a capacity crowd at the Florida Gym. The appearance of the popular folksinging group. Peter. Paul. and Mary, was a special presentation of the Lyceum Council after the Florida-FSU game during the Fall Trimester. The Lyceum Council, as an entirely student di- rected organization, brings to the Florida campus out- standing performers in the field of drama and music. The six members of the council are responsible for selecting and engaging the entertainers which appear. Other nationally known performers which also were featured during the Fall Trimester were Malcolm Frager, pianist, and the Gregg Smith Singers. The pre- sentation in the field of drama was " The Book of Job. " Next trimester the accent will be on culture as the major programs will include Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra, the impressive San Francisco Ballet, and the wonderful Broadway play " The Sound of Music. " Due to the fine work of the Lyceum Council the University of Florida students and faculty enjoy a wide variety of entertainment. Art Gallery X, a small circular area in the art building was the scene of several art exhibitions throughout the trimester. Many well-known artists were invited by the faculty committee to display their work. Florida artists were favored exhib- itors. Highlighting the show was a presen- tation of works by John Paul Jones, an internationally famed printmaker and painter. A one-man show of seven oil paintings by Eugene Massin was also shown. Five Jacksonville artists including Memphis Woods, Marianne Bryan, Ann Williams, Kathleen David. and Marcelle Bear were featured in a group showing. An exhibition of graduate student paint- ings and sculpturing rounded out the fall schedule. Pen and ink scenes, watercolors, oils, photography. and a variety of other techniques are found on exhibition. This gallery is maintained for the benefit and enjoyment of students and visitors who find pleasure in the arts. 39 OF amateur art collectors take advantage of Florida Union print soles in selecting the decor for their campus homes As Miss University of Florida, Pris represents the school in many ways. Miss University of Florida PRISCILLA SANBORN PS Sanborn is an Alpha Delta Pi from Lakeland, Florida, and was sponsored by Sigma Nu. She is a senior at the OF this year. Ilbfan loft was stw to no and egrzeof ClUB I 41K i1C r from Claid3 n :re • Vliss rsity )rida I Jane with her Homecoming Princesses, Sharon Testy, Delta Gamma from Miami, and Joyce Bleidner, Ta Delt, Plantation. Homecoming Sweetheart JANE LIGHTCAP Jane Lightcap, an Atlanta beauty, was sponsored by Delta Tau Delta. Jane is a senior this year majoring in English. Mrs. University of Florida DOROTHEA TRAVIS Mrs. University of Florida is beautiful Dorothea Travis, sponsored by Sigma Nu. Dorothea ' s husband is Gator guard Travis. Last Spring ' s Beauties Jan Lindke accepts her Sigma Chi Derby winners Selected as Summer Frolics Queen was Carol Zimmer. Queen of the Military Boll was beautiful Dolores loll. ' 1 Miss Comp Wauberg, Carol Booth, and her runners up. ACADEMICS Governor Farris Bryant BOARD OF EDUCATION The Board of Education, created in 1855, performs its duties on behalf of public educational interests. Members of the Board include the Governor, the Sec- retary of State, the Attorney General, the State Trea- surer, and the Superintendent of Public Instruction who acts as Secretary. The Board of Education determines policies for public education and manages all lands granted to the State for educational purposes. It has the power to revoke teachers ' licenses, to advise school officials concerning interpretation of the school code. and to adjust controversies arising under this code The Board of Education is the head of the State Department of Education which is responsible for such activities as certification and ranking of teachers, pur- chase and distribution of state adopted textbooks, trans- mission of state funds to the counties, and school lunches. BOARD OF CONTROL The Board of Control was created in 1905. It is composed of an executive secretary and seven members, one from each of the six Congressional Districts as these existed in 1951 and one from the State at Large, ap- pointed by the Governor for a four-year term. The members must have been citizens and residents of Florida for ten years prior to the appointment. No ap- pointment may be made from any county in which are located the UF, FSU, USF, Florida A M, or the School for the Deaf and Blind. The Board of Control is financed with appropriations from the General Revenue Fund. In conjunction with and subject to the supervision and control of the State Board of Education, the Board of Control exercises supervision and control over the above mentioned state-supported schools. It makes all rules and regulations necessary for the governing of these institutions. It appoints all managers, faculty, teachers. servants, employees and removes the same when necessary. 47 The president of a large university has a very demanding job. It ranges all the way from personnel selection to entertaining visiting dignitaries. But the President of the University of Florida has an even tougher job than most university presidents. Dr. J. Wayne Reitz is the admin- istrator for one of the fastest growing universities in the south. With the space age emphasis centered in Florida, and the rapid growth of the state, the OF has many problems in keeping pace with its surroundings. The job of president is many times a thankless one. It takes a person of firm determination to handle such a job. Anatomy of a President rs- it The President as a person is kind, soft-spoken, and considerate of others ' views. Seldom outwardly disturbed. he conducts business in a very informal and unassuming manner ... with a strong sense of integrity. His staff sees him, as a worker, often in his office by 7:00 a. m., and still there when everyone else has gone home. Meetings and conferences often call the President to points throughout the state, and sometimes out of the country. Frequently accompanied by Mrs. Reitz. the President takes part in as many student functions as he can possibly fit into his calendar. He is always willing to see students who feel a conference is necessary. In the fall, Reitz occasionally relaxes from his responsibilities by shooting doves or fishing. Last year, golf added a new interest to his long list, but his tight schedule permits little time for too much leisure. 49 President ' s Aid George W. Corrick, Assistant to the President, came to the University of Florida in 1959. He received his Bachelor of Science degree in Advertising in August, 1958, from the UF, graduating with high honors. His duties are mainly in the area of public relations for the UF, although he also assists the President in many other areas. His academic honors include Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, and the Grantland Rice Scholarship. UF ' s Friendmaker Dr. Harry M. Philpott has been Executive Vice- President of the University of Florida since 1957. He was graduated from Washington and Lee University in 1938, and received his Doctor of Philosophy from Yale in 1947. His duties include working with the President on all matters, and representing the UF at various times in Tallahassee during congressional sessions. In addition to this, he averages three speeches per week around the campus and state. Prior to coming to the UF, Philpott was Dean of Religious Life and head of the Department of Religion and Philosophy at Stephens College. He is a member of Kappa Alpha Order social frater- nity, Omicron Delta Kappa, and Kappa Phi Kappa honor societies. 50 Lester L. Hale, Dean of Student Affairs, joined the University of Florida faculty in 1935. He received his Ph.D. from L.S.U. His responsibilities include advising the Dean of Men, Dean of Women, and Presi- dent and the counselling of foreign students. Dean of Men Frank T. Adams was born in Connonsburg, Po. He received his Doctor of Education of the University of Florida in 1955. On becoming Dean of Men in 1960, student discipline become one of his main responsibilities, along with counselling. Marna V. Brady has served the University of Florida as Dean of Women since 1948. She received her B.S. degree from Cincinnati U., and her M.A. and Ed.D.TC from Columbia U. Dean Brady is responsible for all women on the OF campus. OF Advisor to Student Organizations, William G. Cross has been working with fraternities and other organizations for two and a holf years. Cross earned his M.E. degree in Occupational Information and Guidance at North Carolina State College. He is quite familiar with hater. nity problems, as he is a member of Sigma Phi Epsilon. Assistant Dean of Women Evelyn Sellars came to the OF in 1949. She was immediately appointed Head Resident of Mallory Hall. Her duties now include advisor to the Panhellenic Council and Mortar Board. Dean Sellars also assists Dean Brady in counselling women students, and serves on housing and scholarship committees. Hayes K. McClelland has been working with Dean Adams in handling the problems of men students on the campus since 1954. Deon McClelland received his A.B. from Franklin and Marshall College. Before coming to the University of Florida, Deon McClelland was working in the Department of Guidance in Reading, Pennsylvania. Irs IS SP es; t e a , Cl 53 Judge Harold Crosby, Dean of University Relations and Development, joined the UF faculty as professor of low in 1960. He was appointed to his present job in 1962. Byron S. Hollingsheod, Dean of the University College, was appointed to his position in August, 1961. Before coming to the UF, he worked for the Cou ncil of Education. Marvin A. Brooker, Dean of the College of Agriculture, is acting for the Provost for Agriculture. His job is to coordinate all divisions of the College on campus. Linton E. Grinter, Dean of the Graduate School and Director of Research, joined the University of Florida faculty in 1952. He received his Ph.D. from Illinois U. Dr. Samuel Preston Martin was appointed Provost of the Health Center on July I. 1962. He graduated from the Washington U. School of Medicine and worked at Duke U. 54 11111111...- Clemens M. Kaufman, Director of the School of Forestry, come to the UF in 1951. He was formerly o member of the staff of forestry at North Carolina State College. Dean of Academic Affairs Robert Barbeau Mautz, received his law degree at Yole University, and practiced law in New York. He joined the University faculty in 1950. Registrar Richard Sadler Johnson was born in Athens, Pa. in 1906, entered the UF in 1928, and received his B.S. in 1932. He become Registrar of the UF in 1939. Stanley LeRoy West, Director of Libraries and head of the Deportment of Library Science, come to the UF in 1946 from Columbia U., where he was Associate Law Librarian. Many alumni-sponsored activities take place during the year, such as this Alumni Association banquet at the Hub. I- -e • I Through over forty " We are the Boys " state alumni clubs, the UF Alumni Association promotes a year-round program of activities for former students. This coming summer, the Association is sponsoring a trip to Europe for its members. To be an active member of the Alumni Association, a contribution to the Alumni Loyalty Fund is demanded. Over 850.000 has been contributed to the Fund by the Association ' s 85,000 members. Bill Fleming, as Executive Secretary of the Alumni Association, spends much of his time keeping all local clubs in top running order. Wearing his other hat, as Director of Alumni Affairs for the UP. he is respons ible for keeping tab on anything connected with UF graduates. Also, at the President ' s request, he keeps a record on all former students. Fleming received his B.A. from the UF in 1952. and upon graduating received an R.O.T.C. commission. After Bill A. Fleming, three years overseas, he returned to law school. One year Director of the UF later he became Assistant Director of Alumni Affairs, Alumni Affairs office and in July, 1962, took over his present job. 55 1 The constant search ... Research ... the constant search for a better way to do things. With a probing, dedicated, driving curiosity, the scientist is always searching . . . delving into the unfamiliar answers to life. Even the most seemingly remote studies can offer insight into many unanswered questions. One such study at the OF is concerned with the sterility of orchids, and why certain desirable crosses produce no seeds. Dr. Y. Sagawa, a Hawaiian scientist from Japan, is the man behind this study. Sagawa and his students have reaped practical benefits from their studies, as well as theoretical hypotheses. Commercial orchid growers are also among those to gain insight from these studies. Sagawa ' s vast personal collection of rare and exotic orchids collected over many years, provides the material for research. These sensitive plants have their own private greenhouse near the laboratory. Orchids are unique among flowers because their sequences of grow- ing is completely predictable. Why do these men devote so much of their time and talents to studying orchids? Growing a new flower is merely a by-product of the progress. The real search is into what causes life itself. What an orchid cell has in common with every other living unit. And how the characteristics could be similar. And why. 57 The orchid flowers wither but leave pods which hold up to one.quarrer of a million seeds — beginnings of new life. ...from flowers Studying under Sagawa is Herbert Israel. His work is concerned with why cells change instead of dividing equally forever. The material studied is so small that it must be watched through aa electron microscope which enlarges up to 250,000 times. Seeds are taken from orchid plants, and their growth actually stopped in motion by enclosing them in plastic. Then they are placed under the microscope. It happens in an orchid just as it happens in every- thing alive. Cells divide and become different even though they should be exactly the same. The secret lies hidden in every nucleus, and will be surrendered only after being pondered and probed, gently but persistently taken apart and put back together. Maybe tomorrow. 58 The search continues, from how life is formed to how life is destroyed. Laboratories in the Medical Science building are investigating disease virus. • • To For the studies on various used. The mice are not just ordinary mice, but rious symptoms of cancer, mice special ones which have been inbred so long that they have become a pure strain down to Mice and the last cell. Different families are immune to some viruses, but develop others. Mice are innoculated with a fluid cancer which does not affect humans, but which does mice are observed and compared. react on the mice. Reactions in different sets Another experiment involves innoculating chick embryo cells with influenza, polio, and vaccinia virus. The purpose is to discover how much a newly discovered defense produced by cells will stop how much disease. Life strives to protect itself . . . but needs help. 61 The search for o way to preserve life by studying disease is a vital one, and requires constant testing, constant observation. Mike Cawley explores cancer ' s fatal symptoms on mice. A. Monyoka studies polio on chick embryo cells. f he Von De Graff accelerator and close-up of its gun, commonly known os " atom smasher " . Always Searching Over $7 million of sponsored research is taking place on the OF campus now. Funds from the federal govern- ment and private foundations are financing instruments from nuclear reactors down to the smallest microscope. The spectrum of unsolved problems is as wide as the range of expense. Th e Humanities focus on the behavior of man, while physicists are concerned with all existence . . . the behavior of the smallest nucleus. Every area is constantly searching for a better way. No research can be new. It builds on discoveries accumulated since man began asking questions. Old lines of thought are discarded, changed, proven. These are scientists ... devoted to their fields because they like them. They must constantly criticize their own beliefs and strive to be objective in work which shapes the changing pattern of living. Research demands a high price in time and patience. but it cannot exist without a special quality of imagina- tion. Curious minds must satisfy themselves, and if they add to unknown facets of the universe, so much the better. These are the explorers of life ... the scientists. Many times misunderstood. Many times unappreciated. These are the men who are devoted to the living order itself, and who thrive on research. These are the men who are constantly searching for a better way. 62 4 6 :9fittgamarakrairmensex areAm witurisisswearalt 1 66441 ersorso toi .. • Paula Craig Photography Coordinator Bill Dowling Lee Sharp Managing Editor New Concept for the Seminole The Seminole acquired a new format this year, and changed its concept from a YEARbook to a TRIMESTER- book. This was done by dividing the book into three volumes, with a volume coming out at the end of each trimester. Many of the ardent OF student body could not understand the reason why the Seminole had to change. Many were afraid of " something new. " Many didn ' t understand that students don ' t go to school on a " school- year " basis anymore, but go to school on a trimester basis now. And many didn ' t understand what was going where in which book! Many still don ' t. And for those people, below is a brief statement of policy for the new trimester Seminole: The new trimester Seminole is published with the purpose of giving the graduates of each trimester a Seminole of their own, and giving the underclassmen of each trimester an interesting, up-to-date, fact-filled coverage of each trimester that they attend. This can be done without having to include coverage of other trimesters during which they were not in school . That ' s why one yearbook would be inappropriate. And as far as coverage goes, each organization, each student, each fraternal order, and all facets of the University will. be featured during the trimester when they are most active. For instance, fraternity and sorority members are featured during the first trimester when their enrollment is largest. Yet, their activities are not featured until the second trimester, in order to give complete coverage. The same goes for honorary organizations, student activities, large events, and all of student life. Anything important that happens during a particular trimester will be featured in that trimester ' s Seminole. The new trimester Seminole isn ' t an effort to short- change the student. In fact, it has more pages, more color. and more coverage, than any Seminole ever has b efore. The new trimester Seminole is for you. The staff sincerely hopes that you enjoy it. 66 Bob Disher Layout Editor 67 oon Harris Research Director Linda Baskind Jack Gill Seniors Editor Greek Editor • 4 r sl Pc cf frev • e4 po, I pi f;‘1 tA,A h h 0 41tegt47-479.4a114; A7A 744WasteltaNt tower r cfrfr 1•• 1,1j rft,•- higA4 miaow. hAt: ' , 11 r Pr Sports Editor Mike Gora lends his sarcostic touch. Faye Corbeille puts in many long hours as Copy Editor Ann Banks, Sandy Hoover, Sandy Cole, Carol Bullington Linda Klein, Kathy • 1 ' icra 6 ' i A 4r4 41 114 r j 4 r: • V ' , • %OS h t P y:.s ' r Crow, Ann Boyd, Sue Montgomery G Hard Hard Work Many hours of labor went into the publishing of the new trimester book. With the increased speed of the trimester, and the pressure of more deadlines, publishing the Seminole on time became a time-consuming, idea- straining task. But the staff survived ... and so did the Editor Bill Dowling, striving for his idea of a trimester yearbook, kept pushing the staff for harder work and longer hours throughout the trimester. And most of the staff followed his request and stuck to their jobs responsibly. Lee Sharp, Managing Editor; Faye Corbeille, Copy Editor; Paula Craig. Photo Coordinator; Linda Baskind. Seniors Editor; Bob Disher, Layout Editor; and Mike Gore, Sports Editor, all worked hard for the trimester Seminole. Also, many valuable staff members, and part time assistants are responsible for much of the work put into this book. 68 " r ' 17 " ; • ; 7.6 el 1 Helen Graham, Susan Enns, Bill Conner, Mary Ann Brunner Janet Fox, Suzi Epstein, Iris Bookbinder, Mary Ann Schmidt I Vor _ j Carolyn Johnston, Seminole photographer, works closely with Paula Craig, Photography Coordinator, in covering all newsworthy extracurricular events for the book. Staff photographers Alan Satterwhite and Phil Krug pose with contact sheets which contain many trial and error pictures and from which the final shots ore selected. 69 " THE OF NEEDED A DAILY NEWSPAPER IN ORDER TO KEEP PACE WITH THE NEWS " -EDITOR CURRY The Gators three Managing Editors, Jack Horan, David Lawrence, Jr., and David West each edit doily editions. 70 Dove Hamilton, Gordon Aker, Joy Cherry, Unknown. Becky Quinn, Tommie londphair, Maryanne Walker, Maryanne Awrrey, Fred Schneider, Pamela Bishop, Tova Levine, Pat Hector, Sandy Taylor, Carol Buller, Carole Bordello, Ben Garrett. Vicki Smith, Sandy Sweitzer, Bob Dixon, and Carol Meldrim are members of this year ' s hard-working Gator staff. The Florida Alligator Proves pp Necessity of Daily Editions Editor Bill Curry ' s idea of a daily Alligator brought as many moans and groans as did the Seminole ' s trimester plan. But to the amazement of many . . . including the staff .. . the daily editions were as easy to produce as the weeklies. Printing difficulties, because the local newspaper had underestimated typesetting prices. were the only problems which plagued the birth of the daily ' Gator. The new publication, now tabloid size, printed offset, averages eight to 16 pages. and reaches over 14.000 students. The addition of United Press Inter- national wire service facilities, and the use of many seasoned student writers, pulled the daily Gator to a substantial start, and kept it going at a steady pace. " Alligator on the Air " , a WRUF feature. enables Alligator articles to reach students and keep them abreast of the current news. Some people said there would never be a daily Alligator: said it would be impossible. You can read their letters to the Editor in the Alligator . . . every day. 71 Always forecasting Gotor victories arc Ned Clayton, Robert Green, Jared Lebow, and Dave Berkowitz of the Sports staff. 0 The new UPI teletyper makes it possible for the Alligator to pass along worldly news as well as local campus happening; ppnerr anr.nata. ••• ••••• OA. OSA Nes .0 all 60 1. I le IQ= ell. Pathell. IOW • WI aft Si. a 0.••• • as IS,. melame Pl.., • rt.- Y_ - minas laws es. boo. ••• later all. a.- Go ally let Us LA. lit• et as 1% paw Ow tl• tat laa..1.24 ALL la••• 1.14 talc ••• • rad " THE DAILY EDITIONS WERE ALMOST AS EASY TO PRODUCE AS THE WEEKLIES " Student Publications ' Business Manager, Gary Burke. Central Business Office As in all publication work, the business office has its deadlines ... end of the month statements. Business offices previously divided have this year been consol- idated into one Central office in charge of " economic motivation " for all publications. The idea of anyone being financially rewarded for their many hours spent on publications is frowned upon by the Treasurer ' s office who would rather spend the money for alligator pens or bicycle racks. Dealing with the Treasurer is another task of the Business Office. The newly created position of assistant Business Manager in the future will be part of an intern program for the managing position. All positions are filled by application to, and approval of, the Board. The Business Office handles all advertising, circulation. and bookkeeping. Circulation manager is kept especially busy with this year ' s daily Alligator and Trimester Seminole. The goal sought is a better coordination and communication, a closer working relationship, and a better overall view of the financial organization picture. 1 K ELMS DRODIJCE EEKUES " Publication ' s Assistant Business Manager, Jay Fountain. At the heart of oll campus publications we find Connie Canny, Jane Godbee, Tom Neff, Jr. and Linda Ricker of the central business office located in the FIJ basement. Carol Buller, Skip Brown, and David Lawrence head up the staff for the Gator Greek publication. Gator The Gator Greek, a struggling publication which has not won the support it desired, is the official publication of the G reek Interfratemity Council, and includes news of bot h nity and sorority functions. It was headed up this year by Editor David Lawrence, Jr., and published news aimed specifically at Greeks. Because of lack of funds, and many other factors. the Gator Greek is published only five times during the academic year. This may be one of the factors which contributes to its lack of effectiveness as a communica- tions effort among Greeks. However, the Gator Greek has been found quite instrumental during rush weeks at the beginning of each trimester, and at other times during the year when fraternity and sorority functions are at a peak. The staff of the newspaper included Carol Buller, Sorority Editor; Mike Cora, Sports Editor; Mike Colodny and Sam Zorn, Editorial Staff; Bill Pennell, Circulation Manager, and Skip Browne, Business Manager. Was the ancient Greek goddess of typing like this one? tags dap kit bs lrit Pah kr, heti ePe hie 74 Composition ... A much needed addition to student publications this year was the Composition Lab, headed by Don Addis and Ann Holmes. The lab, well equipped with a headline machine for photographically setting headlines for the Alligator, an automatic waxer for paste-up work, many art tables and supplies, and hard working talent, has saved quite a bit of time and money for student publications. Responsible for the laboiatory ' s operations and also for all student publication functions is Board of Student Publications Executive Secretary K. B. Meurlott. Meurlott, who began the publication lab build-up, has enabled the Alligator and Seminole to save money on printing costs, and has built up advertising revenue for the Alligator through the laboratory ' s artists and equipment. The laboratory has also aided other student publica- tions in their posters, brochures, and other printing problems. Addis confers with Alligator staff on dummy paste-ups. 75 Kenneth A. Christiansen, Dir• error of Educational Televi• sion, University of Florida. Otis Boggs, the familiar voice of the University of Florida Football Network. Ma. Students gain the opportunity to learn the technical as well as theoretical basis behind radio-TV operations 76 Director of WRUF radio broadcasting, Kenneth F. Small heads up one of the most modern univers ity studio layouts in U. S. Education Has No Bounds via Air Waves Florida goes on the air throughout the state and nation over WRUF radio, and WUFT channel five television. Students and professionals work together to show the off-campus community what life is like on the " inside " through programs on these two stations. WUFT-TV marks its fourth year on the air in 1962. Housed in the stadium, the station schedules in-school programs for eight counties, general programming in the evening, and closed circuit courses for campus viewing only. About 50 students are involved in production and programming at WUFT. The evening news program is produced entirely by student personnel. This year several special programs will be presented featuring University President J. Wayne Reitz, as well as programs produced by the broadcasting fraternity. In 1956 radio station WRUF moved into the stadium, where it has one of the most modern studio layouts anywhere outside the major U. S. cities. The state and University owned station has been operating since 1928. Until the 1930 ' s it was supported by state appropriations but since then has run as a commercial enterprise, operating entirely on advertising revenue. WRUF offers unique advantages to students in broadcasting. Several UF ' ers work as paid staff members, and many more work as trainees. 77 In his three years as a varsity Gator Larry Libertore has gone from hero to goat more times than the Orange Peel has been banned. This season. after being hampered by early injuries. the 138 pound Libertore has developed into one of the best defensive safetymen in the Southeastern Confer- ence. It is this spirit, which Libertore showed in victory in the 1960 campaign. in defeat in 1961. and in coming back to aid the Gators after being injured in 1962. that has characterized the entire Gator squad this year. The Gators refused to quit after losing to Georgia Tech. Duke. and LSU. The Auburn Tigers can attest to this. Whether the Gators ' season ends with the Miami game or a post season bowl game makes little difference The comeback spirit of the Fighting Gators has turned a season which could have ended in complete disaster into a season which promises to be one long remembered by Florida fans. a 111 =alit Practice Gator football practice is a hard sweaty business beginning late in August (not late enough for some of our early opponents). Fundamentals were worked on and 4 the lineup of the Gators ' new three team system was LI finalized. Specialists sharpened up their skills, new freshmen received their baptism of fire. Sports writers, coaches, bystanders all made their predictions. Some based on a reasonable knowledge of the Gators and their opposition, some based on the emotional ties of a student or faculty member to his own school. Either type of prediction had the same chance of proving successful. 83 84 Yesterday the Gators wrote the answer to FSCW ' s little note, The one that said that we were bad and that the victory would make Sammy glad. The Seminoles have now departed, wishing that they hadn ' t started. The Gators whipped them till they were lame and now prep for the Miami game. If in the future Sammy rises and says that he has some surprises. To beat the Gators, that ' s for sure, and that he ' ll turn the Gator blue. We ' ll reply, without batting an eye, " Do you remem- ber ' 62? " The book is done but not the season, so pardon us but that ' s the reason we couldn ' t cover the Hurricane contest. GAINESVILLE, NOV. 17 -- $5 U F Scoreboard Florida 19 Mississippi State 9 Florida 0 Georgia Tech 17 Florida 21 Duke 28 Florida 42 Texas Mal 6 Florida 42 Vanderbilt 7 Florida 0 LSU 23 Florida 22 Auburn 3 Florida 23 Georgia 15 Florida 20 FSCW Miss. State The Gators ' new three team system worked to perfection against the Maroons. A 24 yard TD burst by Sammy Mack and two one yard plunges — one by Larry Libertore, the other by Jim O ' Donnell — gave the Gators a 19-9 opening victory. Both the Big Blue and Go Gator units moved the ball. The Sidewinders stopped the three MSU drives which set up Sammy Dantone ' s three field goals. Three TD ' s beat three field goals. Ga. Tech, Duke Florida didn ' t wreck Tech. The failure of the Gators to move the ball on the Tech forward wall spelled defeat. In order to loosen up the opposition ' s defenses (Tech had been seen in an 11 man line,) Tom Shannon took over the quarterback slot on the Big Blue when the Gators met Duke in Jax. Three second quarter TDs gave the Gators a 21-7 halftime edge over the Duke Devils. Shotgun Shannon fired a 21 yard strike to end Sam Holland. sophomore Larry Dupree raced 70 yards for a score, and fullback Jim O ' Donnell plunged a couple of yards for the third. Florida shouldn ' t have come out for the second half. Thirty minutes later the Blue suited Duke Blue Devil danced the Irish jig atop the remains of the Gator pass defense which had been riddled for three scores. Texas A. M. The Gators welcomed home an old friend, former assistant coach Hank Folberg, with a 42-6 victory over the once powerful Texas Aggies. Bob Hoover smashed through the Aggie line, was almost tripped up, regained his balance, and ran 70 yards for one of the most thrilling TD ' s of the season. Folberg had been instrumental in recruiting several of the Gators ' senior players while a OF coach. If that ' s the way we treat friends .... Vandy The Commodores received the special treatment reserved for friends 42-7. The Gators, lethargic in the opening minutes, spotted the Commodores a seven point lead before coming on like gang busters in the final three frames as the alums watch the game and drank, for this was Homecoming. Co-Captain Lindy Infante and Larry Dupree were HC favorites. Infante gained 80 yards including a 42 yard burst for six points. Dupree gained 84 yards and scored on a 24 yard scamper. .,„,. t A • L ' S, • . • C4 • I. • b ; ai N. - .31 tn II: " Nt t 73 13 it t h.A OD • rti -. • _ • S. • — IC 4 I • • I pio MO 0ft LSU The home of the three team system. Tiger Stadium, became the graveyard of the Gators ' hopes for an outstanding season as the Tiger roared 23-0. The Chinese Bandits (southern style) couldn ' t have been more effective if they had fed the Gators bogus wonton soup prior to the massacre. Auburn WAR EAGLE . . . A hungry Gator bounced back to turn the Plainsmen ' s dreams of an undefeated season into dreams of a 9-1 season. Auburn played like the Gators in the second half against Duke. WAR SURPLUS. Georgia The Gators returned to the Gator Bowl for their annual war with the Georgia Bulldog. The Florida-Georgia breakfast was made into a lunch and moved to the Coliseum. The results of the game were the same, however, as for the third straight year the Gators got an early lead only to end the game beating off a ' Dog passing barrage. Dupree had a field day, before his home town fans, gathering 111 yards and two touchdowns. Twice during the second quarter the soph speedster went for the distance; the first on a 41 yard burst, the second from the 10. FSU The Seminole fourth unit wear taffeta. FSU ' s finest fell before Haygood Clarke ' s 63-yard punt return and ferocious line play which made the Seminoles wish they had been wearing something other than football togs. Frank (the tank) Lasky, made several key tackles to remain a gold plated All-America prospect. With Miami to play, the Gators could conceivably receive a bid to the Gotham Bowl. Liberty Bowl, or Gator Bowl. 89 Intramurals 90 Fraternities ORANGE Sigma Alpha Epsilon has won championships in two of the four Orange League Intramural sports played during the first trimester and appears to be headed for a third. The Lionmen opened the season with a water- basketball win. took the honors in track, and are headed for a showdown with Tau Epsilon Phi or Sigma Dill in the volleyball finals. The wins put SAE in the top slot in the Orange League. BLUE Chi Phi leads the Blue League with one trophy in track. Phi Gamma Delta, last year ' s Blue League champion, is in second place with a win in water-basket- ball. Delta Upsilon is currently in third place. Sororities ORANGE Zeta Tau Alpha came from the losers bracket to defeat Alpha Delta Pi twice in Volleyball and take the championship and lead in the Orange League race. BLUE Alpha Omicron Pi also made the trip from the losers bracket to the Volleyball championship by defeating Delta Gamma in two matches. Both sorority leagues are currently engaged in softball tournaments which should be completed by the end of the trimester. DORM LEAGUE Murphree D defeated Yocum section to gain the All-Campus basketball championship. South 2 and Brown were champions in their individual areas as were Murphree D and Yocum. • The Women ' s Intramural program is trying some- thing new this year in sorority play. The League has been split into two divisions, each acting as an independent league. The top six teams in last year ' s point standings are in the Orange League while the lower seven teams make up the Blue League. Ir111111a - id, ir MUIR RINIP4 111G2r$11 3:74- -tan 191 91 Stasis Kopa Carolyn Kapner SPIRIT Bubbling enthusiasm and an ever present smile are the qualities identifying the eleven students that make up the UF ' s cheerleading squad this year. Headed by George Sprinkel, the cheerleaders prac- ticed long, hard hours in order to lead cheers at the football games. A new innovation in practice this year was acrobatics and flips. Hard work was also the keynote of the successful pep rallies held this year. But it ' s not all work and no play for the cheerleaders as this year they traveled to the LSU game in Baton Rouge, La., with a stopover in New Orleans. New cheerleaders are chosen each spring by indi- vidual tryouts. Those trying out are rated on voice quality, appearance, and ability. Another quality sought is the stamina necessary for the strain of practice and actual games. All the cheerleaders cheer at every football game. However, a rotation system is used for basketball games. When the games are out of town cheerleaders follow the team as often as their budget will allow. NOT PICTURED: Con Langworthy and Vince Falba. Nita Ellenbock Head Cheerleader George Sprinkle Sally Spencer Bob Van Steinburg Sr ' t 44j I 1711 pro Cr. MP his. ; ail 31 The " F " Club for UF ' s Varsity Lettermen The University of Florida " F " Club is composed of varsity letter winners in athletics who have as their purpose the promotion of cooperation and fellow- ship among the various players. The " F " Club operates the " F " Club room on the fourth floor of the stadium for socials. The Club has various projects during the year. including entertaining the high school freshmen when they come to Gainesville. parties for lettermen and their dates, giving " F " blankets. and many other things. President of the " F " Club this year was Bruce Starling. Athletic Council The Athletic Council, which mem,. once a month. gives control of sports functions to the students. The group is composed of nine members, including six stu- dents. The body decides who is to receive recognition as an athlete by awarding letter sweaters, jackets, placques, and awards. A complete schedule of athletic events for students, faculty, and alumni is compiled. The group decides who shall represent the university at various games, meets, and functions. All athletic func- tions, such as participation in a bowl game should be approved by the members of the council since they con- trol the distribution of student government athletic fees. This year a new precedent was set by changing the order of awards. Jackets will now be given for second year participation. instead of three years of activity. The requirements for this award have been the same each year. • at " earr 17, - -.Itmes• ler a 19° Cr rt % L LEADERSHIP Florida Union Standing staid and unimpressed with occurrences of the moment, the Florida Union houses everything from coffees and culture to the snarled red tape of campus leadership ... and watches the elastic profile of campus politics, publications, culture, and recreation . . . constantly changed by new people with new ideas. The tremendous outpouring of young energy contained within this aged structure flows into activities from Blue Key to a concentrated game of pool. The purpose is two-fold . . . to provide social, educational, and cultural opportunities, and to develop student leadership in positions for carrying them out. Gator Gras, international suppers, Camp Wauberg Playday are only part of the list of events which owe their existence to union committees . . . all working to form a more perfect union. 99 Hugh McArthur is Student Body Vice-President for this year. 100 President Bill Trickel states administrative policies. Pausing from work is Paul Hendrick, Secretary-Treasurer. Student Government Hard work and many accomplishments have brought forth a success-filled trimester for Student Government this year. Led by Bill Trickel, Student Government has originated the appointment of a student representative on the Faculty Disciplinary Committee for the first time. A student discount service was started with ten local merchants participating. Student Government has pro- vided 300 " Honor Bikes, " the orange and blue bicycles placed on campus to expedite the students flight from class. Another student service has been the chartering of busses destined to various areas in the state on the major holidays. The problem of campus parking con- ditions a nd assignments was re-evaluated to see what improvements could be made. These changes and a lengthy list of other achievements characterize a busy, administrative year. 101 Tad Davis was elected to his position by one of the 102 largest votes in UF history. 103 The Gavel of Justice The nationally publicized honor system of the UF is the judicial branch of Student Government. The duties and responsibilities of this branch are vested in the Honor Court which is composed of the Chancellor, the Clerk, sixteen justices who are elected to represent the various colleges of the University and the Freshman and Sophomore classes, and six jurors selected at ran- dom from the student body. The Chancellor. Thomas A. (Tad) Davis, serves as presiding officer. Clerk James R. Gober is responsible for all Court records. George E. Bunnell, Attorney Gen- eral. and his staff investigate the various cases. There are three different type cases which the Honor Court investigates: (1) cheating, (2) stealing, and (3) the cashing of bad checks. An alleged violation is never tried by the Court unless the evidence, in the opinion of the Chancellor. warrants a trial of the charges. All proceedings are kept in utmost secrecy in order to protect the innocent. Ver- dicts and penalties are posted only by number. Chief Defense Counsel Bud Africono and Attorney General George Bunnell discuss problems in their Union office. McArthur presides over the Council as Vice President. The Legislative Council, reorganized for quick results. The Leg Council The fellow who said that a camel was just a horse that had been designed by a committee might well have attended a Legislative Council meeting at the UF. But Council Chairman Hugh McArthur seems to have quieted some of the con- fusion this year, prdducing new policies and strategies of order. Committee ' s before labeled " do-nothing " committees now meet prior to council meetings to discuss and act upon important business. McArthur, student body VP, has made it a policy to hold meetings only when a quorum is present. Other new policies include opening caucus meetings to the public and mailing reminder letters to members with a preview of the agenda. In speaking to " protect student minds " from propaganda legislative council vetoed a request by the Commun- ist party to send a speaker to campus. In seeking to " represent student opinions, " the council sent a letter of reprimand to University of Mississippi students for their participation in violence. Frosh The Freshman Council is elected each year to represent the bewildered rat-cap clan. It serves to advise and coordinate the student body to the freshman class. Being a promoting organization, the council plans to raise the goal for the Dollars for Scholars and to initiate more freshmen into the Florida Blue Key ' s speakers program. The council also intends to provide more publicity through the Alligator for the freshmen and to serve as hosts to the scalping party for the Florida-FSU game. Elected members of the Women ' s Student Association represent the OF coed. The members are, Front row: Siegal, Rigney, Verdi, Carruth, Huff, Widelitz, Hughes. Second row; Gill, Kapa, Rosenfeld, Woodard, Reinhard, Stahl. Third row: Mormon, Hall. Fourth row: Straker, Keck, Layton, Thorne, Stellman, McLotchey, Wells. Fifth row: Frankel, Dion, Meachem, Pearce, Vermeire, Haines, Williams. Sixth row: Morgan, Jordan, Cole. man, Eschleman, Nunnollee, Anton, McKay, Wheeler. The Executive Committee of the Women ' s Student Assn. Seated: Nancy Bronnam, Cones. Sec.; Molly Louden, Treas.; Lyn Choffee, Liz Allen, Vice. Joan Rousseau, Rec. Sec. Standing, Toba Ul- mer, Publicity Bonnie Naughton, Jr. Class Rep.; Maureen King, Frosh Class Rep.; Becky Quinn, Soph Class Rep.; Joan Gilliatt, Sec. Women ' s Affairs. Women ' s Student Association The Women ' s Student Association is the governing body that tells OF coeds what to do and what not to do. It is the social conscience of the Florida female. As a member of the Inter-Collegiate Association of Women Students, WSA fights for the women students in their plight for equality with the men. It also encourages superiority of the Florida coed. WSA has taken the bermuda, shower shoes, and shirt tail privilege away from the coed and left it expressly to the " Florida man who needs no introduction. " WSA acts as an agency to stimulate campus spirit, and to motivate active participation in campus activities. But the main function of WSA is to promote the Florida coed. 105 Blue Key Busy This Fall Florida Blue Key selects a limited membership. only two percent of the student body, on the basis of participation in three campus activities, excellence in one, and scholastic achievement. Blue Key welcomes visitors to campus and promotes a greater spirit of unity for Florida men through unifying student leadership. Since its idealistic beginning it has added the more specific objectives of service to the University and promotion of various student life activities. Homecoming and a State Orientation Program are main events of the year. The orientation program includes radio talks, deputation teams and the FBK Speakers Bureau. Homecoming 1962 used as its slogan " Gators Pace the Race in Space. " Blue Key paced the homecoming race itself by providing OF alumni with their annual homecoming events. The Alumni Smoker was held after the parade and just before the banquet addressed by Sen. Robert S. Kerr (D-Okla). Getor Growl, another Blue Key function, featured former Florida Gov. Fuller Warren as guest personality. A showcase of displays put on by each college arose in the Plaza of the Americas under Blue Key supervision. Another student service on the chain of accomplish- ments is a Foreign Student Program in cooperation with Mortar Board. Student sponsors are selected and assigned to welcome and orient foreign students to campus. And so the Florida Blue Key turns . . . to open up new ways of carrying out old traditions. Fall ' tats November topping included Bill Stanford, Mac Melvin, Don O ' Connell, Barry Kutun, Cloy Porker, Eldner Sumner, Ron tame, Hugh McArthur, Tad Davis, Bruce Starling, Bud Eubonks, and Bruce Culpepper. Not Pictured: Duby Ausley. S 1331:19 Wide Open Rush The rush season this year included a wide variety of activities, ranging from a fraternity wrestling match to thirteen different sorority skits. Fraternities pledged almost 900 men while sororities pledged over 250 women. Under the new fraternity rush system, rush was freer and less formal this year than it has been in the past. The IFC placed the burden of responsibility for rush on the fraternities themselves, while the sororities shortened their activities but followed the same basic plan as used last year. 112 Alpha Chi Omega ' Al 1)1( Baker. Libby Bauer, Gayle Bennion. Judy Brown. Kitty Connor, Alice Costa. Marsha Cox. Linda Curtis. Annie Denholm, Peggy Eisele. Christel Engle, Susan Eschleman, Suzy Estes, Nancy Fagot, Jeanne Fredrick, Paulette Grathouse, Gigi Griffith. Maryanne Hack. Karen Harding. Ann Hegernan, Annette Hollingsworth. Irene Jones. Car Joys Anita Karl, Karen Knight, Judy Libby, Mary McAllister, Mary Mayer. Jerry Montgomery, Sarah Neal, Dianne Pittman. Helen Prince, JudyLynn Quinn. Becky Raymond.Judy Richey, Palsy Roberts, KarenLee Robinson, Connie Salisbury, Ann Salisbury, Jean Schroeder. Connie Shea, Carol Ann Sipes. Cynthia Spache. Jackie Stucky, Louise Sutton. Mary Sweet, Metlene Truitt, Sally Tunsull, Cyndy Wilson. Marty Wolz, Sue Zaetsch, Sally Alpha Chi Omega was founded at DePauw Univer- sity in 1885. Adopted colors are scarlet and olive green, PI and the flower is the Red Carnation. The chapter at Florida was established in 1948. This year ' s officers stg CAM? include: Jackie Spache, President; Vice-Presidents are Susan Engle and Judy Bennion; Secretaries are Celeste 1,1:- Sanchez and Mary Libby, and the Treasurer is Mary McAllister. alp =2 221 2 1212 114 Alpha Delta Pi The ADPi ' s have been active in community service and campus activities after having come to the campus in 1947. ADPi President is Carol Popejoy; Vice-President is Peggy Boyd. Recording Secretary is Ann Erte; the Corresponding Secretary is Paula Craig. and Treasurer is Pep Michie. Alpha Delta Pi was chartered in 1851 at Wesleyan College. Blue and White are their colors, while the Violet is the flower. Adair. Karen Adams. Barbara Adkins. Delia Anderson. Delinda Anderson. Nancy Baker. Annette Boyd. Peggy Brashears. Carol Brown. Ann Brown. Becky Orrko, Sandy Combs. Patsy Corner. Kitty Conroy, Carol Craig. Paula Crawford. Judy Crowder. Martha Demming. Barbara Dickey. Fran Dolive. Ntarian Dowling. Diane Ellenback. Nita Elmore. Mary Caroline Ertel. Ann Fairfield. Kathy Fletcher. Marcia Geyer. Barbara Hardy. Marty Hann. Mary Ruth Heiman. Jane Hermann, Charlene Himalstein, Patty Ivey. Kay Johnson. Carole Jones, Kristy Kehoe. Lynn Laurent. Nina Layton. Lindy. LTngle, Fran Lewis. Isabelle Lewis. Sarah Jane Lush. Rhoda Manes. Russell McHaney. Gail McLaughlin. Suzanne McRae. Sutanne Mechem. Lynn Michie. Pep Miller, Mary Pletcher. Carole Popejoy. Carol Rich, Mimi Richards. Joanne Richardson. Sandy Rouse. Rindy Sanborn. Pris Sites. Sharon Skinner. Susan Southward. Jeanne Stephens. Carol Stephenson. Pat Stoltz, Karen Sumwalt, Linda Sumwalt, Nancy Tate. Carol Thebaut, Cecile Weadock. Louise White. Julie Wilkes. Carolyn Willis. Melinda Woodward. Dana Zeiler. Jean Zimmer. Carol 115 Alpha Epsilon Phi Since the AEPhi chapter originated in 1948, this sorority has nearly always done well in scholarship. President is Ann Rothenberg; Vice-Presidents are Susan Drue and Ann Sathier; Secretaries are Linda Schapiro and Ellen Schlosser; Treasurer is Nancy Tauber. Barnard College was the site of the founding in 1909. Official colors are green and white, and the Lily-of-the-Valley is the flower. Berger. Jan Berman. Sara Bubb. Sharon Brenner. Phyllis Cheusky. Elaine Coltman. Nancy Effron, Patty Felsenthal, Barbara Friedman. Sulu Garber, Susan Mickel. Donna Helmut. Susan Mecum Lois Kanner, Sue Kanner, Carolyn Kassel. Linda Kopelowitr, Davey Kris ' s ' . Susan Landis, Dina Levinson, Dorothy Posner. Marion Roman, Cheryl Saphier, Anne Schapiro. Linda Schlosser, Ellen Schuster. Ellen Schraibman. Gloria Schwartz. Debbie Schwartz, Susan Siegel. Sarah Sono, Karen Stillman Cynthia Tauber. Nancy Ulmars Toba 116 Alpha Omicron Pi pha Phi Cardinal Red is the color of Alpha Omicron Pi which was organized at Barnard College in 1897. The AOPi ' s came to the campus in 1948 and have been active in student government. Jean Holman is President; Vice- President is Mary Dell Hatcher: Treasurer is Nancy Parham; Sharon Gibney is Corresponding Secretary and Carol Johnson is Recording Secretary. The Jacqueminot Rose is the sorority ' s flower. Alfonso. Barbara Anderson. Clarke Baker. Judi Bauer. Ginger Blacken. Kris Baal. Carole Boardman. Barbara Brady. Suzanne Bruhn. Elke Burt. Carolyn Clialberg. Shirley Clements, Pat Coffron. Barbara Connors, Patty Cox. Mary Ellen Crane. Susan Deaton. Mary Jane Devault. Irene Eason. Sall Egan. Kathy Fairbanks. Bonnie Foster, Sherry Gaffncy, Carole Gallant, Cheryl Garen, Judy Gibney. Sharon Hatcher. Mary Dell Haysworth. Sandi Hawkins. Nancy Hester. Ellen Holman. Jean Hone,. Jan Hurd. Linda Johnson. Carol Killinger. Edk Lahna. Babs Long. Carolyn Lundyard. Dee McRae. Carole Miller. Nancy Neff. Marsha O ' Farrell. Nancy Otts, Ginnylee Parham, Nancy Parham. Rose Plexia. Mary Elaine Ponce. Lynda Pratt. Kathy Quade. Nancy Ratliff. Bettylee Robinson. Pam Sizemore. Janice Smith. Janie Spiegel, Nancy Thompson. Tomi Welty. Young. 117 Chi Omega Chi Omega was founded at the University of Arkansas in 1895. and the local chapter was organized in 1947. Cardinal and straw are the colors, and the flower is the White Carnation. Officers are: Sandy Smith, President; Lynn Alday. Vice-President; Judy Montgom- ery, Secretary; Cherrie Morgan, Treasurer. D( Alday. Sara Lynn Allots]. Flo Beall, Anne Bledsoe. Ten Boone. Doris Brill. Judy Brown. Ginger Bruner. Mary Ann Est:n PRrizzuza rePri=Ps ithitastehafta rn riPtorwririor, Mtge Saar T as ass Sim FrIgWorani kcierric ma 40 stead ' i Castro. Bernadette Cox. Fiera Edwards, Martha Jane Enns. Susan Es ans. Julie Earres Alice Fatter. Lois Gaff. Susan Gardner. Judy Glass. Lynell Crary. Mary Graham. Helen Graham. Robin Greenland. Gloria Hardman, Dixie Hart. Susan Heide. Ether. Hill. Bobbie Hopkins. Marsha Jansc. Linda Johnson. Carolyn Jordan. Jan Kocher. Carolyn Latium Ann LippeIman, Mary Ann Little. Leslie Lucas. Nancy Lundquist. Kay Luton. Linda Maudlin. Lynn MEC-11th. Gail Montgomery, Judy Morgan. Citric Nelms. Neysa Pelton. Sally Pierce, Cathy Pound. Betty Rock. Sally Swayers. Susan Simrnon. Michael Smith. Sandy Stains, Debbie Taylor. Sandra Irebb. Tilda Weidtmeser. Dottie Welshinger. Linda Wilkins. Connie Witten. Anne Delta Delta Delta The Tri Delt ' s have won the sorority intramurals for 8 of the last 16 years of competition since the OF Chapter was established in 1948. Delta Delta Delta Sorority was founded at Boston College in 1888. Silver. gold and blue are the colors, and the Pansy is the flower. President is Vicki Smith; Vice-President is Bobbie King; Corresponding Secretary is Peggy Neal; Treasurer is Ann Militana; Recording Secretary is Johanna Dowling. 119 Anderson. Dedi Anderson. Diane Banks. Ann Bice. Judy Ble idner. Joyce Bowles. Eugenia Boyd, Ann Brown. Rita Brown. Sally Chipley. Ann Cole, Sandy. Crandall. Valerie Crow, Kathy Denning. Diane Dodge, Joan Dowling. Johanna Ensign. Susan Ford. Lucy Marlowe. Gay Hart. Jo Beth Hilderbrant, Bunny Hoover. Sandy Jackson. Jan lasPer..htlrlY Jordan. Diane Kinser. Vickie Ann Klein. Linda Korodin. Joan Larsen. Mary Lassiter. Kim Lessner. Diane Morgan, Suzanne Morton. Pat Nell. Peggy Pitman, Bobra McEntee, Mary Middendorf. Weslie Note:is. Jo Ann Pitkin, Sally Pittman. Jan Roseborough. Mart Wayne Sharp, In Smith, Dianne Smith. Vicki Stenger, Jo Anne Taylor. Elaine Thebaut, Mary Ellen Tucker. Mary Frances Webber. Bev Williams, Runny. Wilson. Diane Delta Gamma Adams. Sandy Berry. Beverly Box, Molly Brandon, Becky Brownell. Sandy Colby, Carole Coleman. Llytee Crawford, Pat Darby. Dade Davis, Linda Elms, Judy Ferry, Judi Finley. Rosalie Gibson. Joan Glasser, Charlene Harris. Carolyn Harris. Sherry Heath. Pat Holt. E. J. Homer, Linda Wyatt.. Suzi Jaeger. Carol Jenkins, Kay Kelley. Cheryl Kibbe. Justine Kreedian, Karen Laney. Gwen Lewis. Margie Linger. Carol Loll. Dolores Lovell, Linda McNaull, Betty Jane Mahon, Cathy Mathews. Pam Mellow. Jean Mark, Linda Mintner, Georgeann Montgomery. Sue Morris. Cindy Munson, Bonnie Morrison, Liz Payne. Julie Powers, Carol Ralston, Carole Rice. Gail Roman, Barbara Roney. Janis Russel. Sally ScherIon, Sue Shafer, Jeanne Smith. Sue Spencer, Jeannie Starnes. Susie Testy. Sharon Tinsley, Tina Volk, Margie Wallace. Mary Lou Wills. Bambi Wheeler. Cindi Delta Gamma was founded at Lewis School in Oxford, Mississippi in 1873 with pink, bronze and blue as colors. DG President at Florida is Barbara Roman: Vice-Presidents are Linda Davis and Pat Crawford; Gee Gee Wattles and Carol Linger are Secretaries and Treas- urer is Jeannie Spencer. The DG official flower is the cream color Rose. The DG ' s are always busy in student organizations and Homecoming, and the Raunchy Ranch Weekend is well known. elta Witte ;tt raid : . Delta Phi Epsilon Since coming to the campus in 1955, the D Phi E ' s have remained active in campus affairs and community service projects. This year ' s officers include: Lea Bussey, President; Judy Berkowitz, Vice-President; Sue Bernard. Treasurer; Linda Baskind and Maxine Taylor as Secretaries. Delta Phi Epsilon was founded at New York University in 1922. Purple and gold are the colors. and the Iris is the official flower. Baskind. Linda Berkowitz. Judy Bernard, Sue Bookbinder. Iris Boral, Linda Bosley Lea Cohen. Dena Cohen. Racine ' Cooper. Faye Ellen Elrod. Gloria Epstein. Sufi Fortuna!, Susan Goldberg. Bunny Green. Mona units. Cookie Kaufman. Susan Kessler. Sherry Kramer. Marsha Kraselsky. Beth Lebowitz. Nfichele Irvine. Sue Levinson. LouAnn Lou. Joan Mallinger. Meyer. Ansa Michael. Heather Sue Mintz. Rot Nathanson. Vicki Oken. Patti Omit, Gail Pei:tsar. Roberta Pesetaky. Bobbi Polack Connie Ramo, Bunny Ross, Lynne Ron. Nancy Rothenberg. Sandy Rowan. Fran Russell, Jane Sacks. Carole Schneider. Jenny Lynn Shulman. Bobbi Shulman. Gail Soodheimer. Carol Steinfeld. Edna Subin, Marcia Taylor. Maxine Tepper. Jean Tomberg. Barbara Vifrokur. Bev Wringer. Francine Weisbaum, Carol Weithorn, Vicki Widelitz. Sara Wirhnatski, Eli nor Wolf ' ' , Lynn Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Alpha Theta is the newest sorority on the campus having appeared in 1961. Already the Thetas have won the Homecoming float trophy. Theta President is Julie Freeman; Vice-President is Ann Lewis. The Recording Secretary is Bonnie Naughton; Corresponding Secretary is Mollie Louden. Diana Behm is Treasurer. The sorority was founded in 1870 at Depauw with black and gold as colors. The Pansy is the official flower. Alexander, Marie Ballard, Sue Barth, erne Dinner, Jeri Boring, Joyce Coll, Carolyn Curry, Irene Creighton, Mary Devin, Pat Donning, Madeline Durham, Kathy Fechtel. Jo Francis. Rosemary Freeman. Julie Gaisford, Susan Grey, Meredith Hahn, Carol Harris, Janie Henderson, Looter Hillikir, Suzanne Howard, Jeanne Huff. Nancy Johnson, Dede Johnson, Penny Joiner, Marty Keller. Barbara Lee, Linda Lewis, Ann Louden. Molly May, Marilyn McAllister. Sandy Moore, Sally Naughton. Bonnie O ' Donnell, Kathleen Reed. Becky Reed, Linda Reinhart. Liz Sims, Ginny Skeen, Debbie Smith, Judy Stobs, Shirley Tabita, Patty tham, Ginny Weitekamp, Jane Woodward, Gaye 122 ' Pp Kappa Delta Delta President this year is Nancy Sue Wilson. Ginger Harrell is Vice-President; Susan MacDon- eta aid is Recording Secretary, and Sally Kelly is Treasurer. The sorority was founded in 1897 at Longwood College. The KD ' s colors are olive green and white; the white rose is the official flower. Last year the KD ' s were first academically. They also won the Sigma Chi Derby. Bailey. Jan Bassett. Harriat Bates. Tab Bohannon. Louisa Boone. Beverly Brunson, Beth Coley. Janice Eastland. Mary Gartner. Lads Gillis. Judy Coasters Ann Gorden. Sandy Gnus. Peggy Harrell. Ginger Hibbs. Sandra Hosehar, Jeanne James. Kathy Jones, Becky Kelly. Molly Kittredge. Georgia:ass Koontz. Anne Koontz. Sharon Kuhl, Mug Langston. Sarah Lee Lyman, Kay Lani Maynard. Jeanie McGinray. Pat McCard. Jana McLatchey. Patty Mew. Barbara Neel, Jacki Nimmo. Nancy Ostrom, Sara Ricketts. Jayne Robinson. Cheryl Robinson, Suzanne Saunders, Susan Sconyen. Starke Shea. Nancy Spurlock, Judy Tumuli. Betty Tilghman. Janice Warren, Kay Waschalc, B J. Waterhouse, Carol Weber. Carol Wilson, Nancy Sue Phi Mu Sid sLri a dee IGM SW Yalei Phi Mu was founded at Wesleyan College in Georgia in 1852, and the Florida Chapter was established in 1947. The Phi Mu ' s flower is the Enchantress Carnation, and rose and white are the colors. Officers this year are Pat Huggins, President; Laura Whitikar, Vice-President: Ann Duckworth, Corresponding Secretary: Recording Secretary is Carole Williams, and Frances Welborn is Treasurer. Brinkley, Jackie Brown. Pat Buller. Carol Byers, Pat Dasher, Carolyn Duckworth. Anne DuParc. Barbara Evans, Sandra Fowler, Libby Galloway, Sharon Gardner. Janie Huggins, Pat Jackson. Judy Johnson. Josephine Keene. Baba LaBaw, Arlene MacDonald, Rosalyn MuLaren, Karen Jo Peny, Lorena Pfeiffer, Eileen Poster. Mary Ann Porter. Priscilla Rawls. Sharon Scudder, Ann Shinn, Dee Simmons, Julie Smith, Pam Sokol.. Rosana Stockstill. Carol Strohm. Pat Welborn. Frances Welsch, Patty Whitaker, Linda Kay Whitacar, Laura Kan Williams. Carole Youngs, orris Yuba Elena Phi Sigma Kappa Vu Colby College was the founding site of Sigma Kappa in 1874. The Sigma K ' s colors are lavender and maroon. and the flower is the Violet. The local chapter was chartered in 1948. President of the sorority this year is Glorida Gall. Vice-Presidents are Joan Gilliatt and Nancy Thomas. The Secretaries are Karen Stevens and Nan Carter; the Treasurer is Dain Bogue. 125 Ashleigh. Ale Baker. Elenor Biome. Rena Bogue. Darn Boyd, Pat Carter. Nan Charles. Susan Cornell. Jeanne Ehr, Judy Everson. Vivienne Fisher. Judy Ford, Janet Franco, Toni Gall, Gloria Gilliatt. Joan Greenaway. Jean Hotchkiss, Janice Jones, Linda Kearse. Cheryl Kelly. Barbara Kronx-r. Carol Krone. Sue Langford. Gloria Littleton. Diane Logsdon. Patricia MacLeon, Peggy McCormack. Donna Meldrim, Carolyn Moore. Carole Palmer. Lynn Ricker. Linda Riegler. Nancy Smith, Peggy Stevens. Karen Stock, Barbara Thomas. NancyJo Tinklcpaugh. Sue Tremble-tr. Linda Vermeire, Paulette Warnecke, Cyayle Wilder, Mary Ann Williams, Kay Zeta Tau Alpha ZetasoitihreampusiiremostkoowilforthcCas:rm Party and their outstanding intramural accomplishments. Zeta Tau Alpha was founded at Longwood College in 1898, and the Florida Chapter began in 1948. Zeta colon are Turquoise blue and steel grey with the White Violet as flower. President is Nancy Sanders. Other officers include: Ann Hallberg, Vice-President; Elizabeth Allen. Treasurer; Jean Kosiewski and Susan Straker, Secretar- ies. MT= 2 7 r arnai 126 Allen. Liz Arcady. Margaret Baur, Georgina Braggins. Sally Bunn, Marty Brannen. Brenda BrazeII, Lyn Brown. Emily Cobo. Deanna Dettart. Michele Feeney. Joyce Fischer. Sue Gibbons. Colleen Goble. Jane Gooden, Judy Gonzalez. Pains Green. Phyllis Greiner, Candy Hanna, Evelyn Named, Dani Haydtorn. Joyce Helms, Beth Hill, Mary Ann Hilldring. Johanna Hohman, Marty Halibut. Ann Huffer. Joyce Keck. Berry Kisiew-ski, Jean Lynn, Jill Lytle. Anne Mansfield. Sandy. McDonnell. Carolyn Meek...1k ' . Carol Morris, Edic Nelson. Judy Nelson. Karen Pierson. Ann Powell. Judy Rafter. Ginger Regan. Pam Sander. Nancy Scott. Sherie Sikes. Betty Smith, Marietta Smith. Stacie Spillers. Bonita Starling. Susan Stephan. Joan Straker. Susan Thomas. Joyce Ward. Nancy Warren. Judy Wichrovnki, Helene Wolverton, Marsha Panhellenic Council The Panhellenic Council acts as a coordinating group for the thirteen national sororities on campus. Two representatives from each sorority attend the Council, each group having one vote. The various offices of the group each year rotate so that each sorority partici- pates. Each year the Council supports a Korean war or- phan by means of the annual Panhellenic Sing, a pre- sentation by the individual sororities. This year the Council had to adjust rush rules to fit the demands of the trimester system. Also. Pan- hellenic members passed a negative resolution, based on reports from their respective sororities, concerning the incorporation of Florida ' s Student Government in Panhellenic Council officers for this year are Marion Dolive, the National Student Association. Susan Drue, Suzanne Brady. Joan Gilliatt, and Judy Bennion 127 Alter, Dave Amaram, Steve Bass, Paul Bernard, Buddy 13ember Jell Better, Bob Bloom, Terry Broder, Larry Chase, Mike Chase. Steve Clearfield, Warren Cole. Bob Cowan. Marc Davis. Bob Dernsky, Mark Edwards. Gary Engel, Robert S. Epstein, Frank Faber, Avtohm Freidin, Howard Gamburg, Michael Gatos, Donald Gettleman, Bob Gillman, Jell Glaskin, Paul A. Goldberg, Martin Goldberg, Stu Goldman, Edward Goldstein, Barry Greenwald. Louis Guthaim, Mitch Hennes. Peter Hohauser, Herman Hyatt, Larry Jackowitz. Syd Kaplan. Ralph Kapp, Tommy Kite, Bob Krantz, Allan Kulick. Sid Labbie. Stephen Lear. Steve Levine, Ken Lieberman, Edward Locke, Maury Logan, Stewart Oberst. Michael Pastreich, James Paul. Gene Pawliger. Richard Polls. Michael Ramo, Neil Richman, Jerry Riesenberg, Dan Rissman. Rainey Romer. Mark Roth, Steve Rawer. David Schneider, Matt Schwartz. Marty Sheffier. Ralph Siegel, Jerry Silver. Warren Smukler, Bert Stuzin, Charles Trooboff, Steve Weil. Sonny Weinstein, Alan Zaichick, Jerry Zimmer, Ed Zorn, Sam Alpha Epsilon Pi z ' AIF Ga Phi Gamma Chapter, the AEPi ' s have greatly increased Rh After only being on the campus since 1951 as the their membership. President is Mark Demsky; Bob Cole is Vice-President; Treasurer is Charles Stuzin, and Secretary is Sonny Weil. Alpha Epsilon Pi was founded in 1913 at New York University. Gold and blue are the colon. 128 nPi Alpha Gamma Rho Adams. Richard Carter. Manning Coopedge, Roger DaughtcY.leff Dam, Bill Deane, Harold Dixon. Paul Douthat. John Gillis, Leroy Godbold. Jesse Gross. Richard Hall, Honcho Henry. John Holben, Jim lowers. Edgar Kelly, Julian Kenyon. Bill Staugh.tin. McElroy. Carroll McGraw. Ken Myer. Frank Neen, Marion Partin. John Platt, Kenlcv Roche. Jackie Rudser. Don Rutheling, Rube Russ, George Shirty, Bill Sumner. Elder Summer. Sid Taylor, John Taylor. Wendell Verrick, Dana Wilcox, Jim Alpha Gamma Rho originated at Ohio State in 1904. The Alpha Gamma Chapter did not appear at Florida until 1925. Green and gold are the AGR ' s colors, and the Pink Rose is the official flower. Officers this year are: President, Elder Sumner, Vice-Presidents, Marion Neel and Larry Ruebeling: Treasurer, Dana Venrick and Secretary, Charles Williams. Alpha 3, Tau Omega Asian°. Damn Ann.. Mat AmVAL ennh Awn. KA flutart Inns° halt° Ka 1I • Ka Maekaiak Mee buns John thee. Ikon., limner. Nit bent Aetna Nairn Charlie win W111.4en O nnieril. Retard aelinanenth. Outhe CLth. Al Ga. ISM Melt turn Pne Insthentoor, Ace Fern!. our no hreasen. Rahn, Fin. inn Dailey. Mahn Gasman DU M. Gn G41. her n Mile Grant. Hump Gratin Mao Hahn. Tern Hall. O Harper. hne. DA Herrennon. Kne DI 11.11 EGUESEri EEC Hen Alin linneeellee. Wellman sea. au Unen. Mamma Lamatm. Urn. Innen Ine Lynne. )4At Lenten. Ian La. the L en Jan Innen bill Mak. TN Mahn. MAR Manton nom( McClean. Kell Mennen. Ihn %knell. no Main. ha Wenn Tn. Moohy. mull °Connell. Dan t annin Mike Mtn hint Rent Han° Rae. Bell Are. FJ Rohn. Ton it4owee.(lien., Rent Ham Rohn, Wheh Sena°. harry Synth. Mann Inh Semen. KA 51.14 DniJ Swerson, Arthur Tan. Denny Demme. jot Thornent ken lteurtnn Rent Tenn Ranh Toe. hennas Marianne. Ink Pill tenterullm Curl, Yew, Dreell Large pledge classes have long characterized AT() since their appearance on the campus in 1904. Th.- year ' s President is Norman Toy: Treasurer is Chad,- Butler. The Secretary is Dave Swan. and Lynn Keysri is Historian. Alpha Tau Omega was founded at Virgini.. Military Institute in 1865 and has chosen gold and blur as its colors and the White Rose as its flower. km. neat EMEgotEUEZ VEZIMEOLJEZTE E CM:CUMIN]; E SELMEZEOZ I 130 Plla Beta Theta Pi Tau 1ega Founded at Miami University in 1839, Beta Theta Pi has chosen pink and blue as colors and the American Beauty Rose as official flower. Since Gamma Xi Chapter appeared at Florida in 1930. the Beta ' s have done well politically and are known for their serenading. Beta President is Fred Weiss. Vice-President David Thomp- son; Secretary Don Noland; and Treasurer Lex Taylor. Alexander. Don Archer. Jim Brown. Walt Calhoun. Jim Clifton. Jun Coca., E G Crews. Mike Ferlita. Nelson Fernandez. Bob Frost. Mike Garcia. Ed Glenn. Lew Grafton. Larry Griffiths. John Grotbe. Howard Grover. Randy Hailing. Hugh Branner. Nu Howard, Sun Ingram, Butch James. Greg Jokiest John Jones. C. M. Kkkliter. Gene Koss. William Lauwaert. Alan Lew. Richard Slamscako, Bennie Marchese. Tom McCutchin. Gene Noland. Donald O ' Hara. Doug O ' Steen, Lam Patak. Douglas Payne. Bill Payne. Phil Pfeiffer. Jerry Pooky. Rick Price. Lansing Robinson. Grover Rutter, Bill Simpson. Jim Sims. Skip Streit. Dave Taylor. Bill Taylor. In Thomson. Dave Thompson. Ralph Valdes. Tommy Wade. Henry Watson. John Welch, Davc Ackerman. Don Adair, Bill Adams. John Bin. Ralph Bode, Don Captszera, Caw (short. Richard Clint, Bill Dean. Jim Douglass. John Eddington, Jon Fernandez. Federico Fleming. Chuck Fondie. Tony Fostia, Jr.. Chuck Freeland. Doug Frosts. Ed Gadsden. Tom Hackle, Alan Johnston. Tim } animas, George Lester. Jim Marchers, Rod McDevitt. Kahl Musgrave, Rex O ' Brien, Dave Post. Bob Prior, Dick Rosini, Denny Seymour. Brook Simons. Gary Straub, Roger Thomas. Jack Tootluker, Sieve Vaughan-Birch. Norman Weislar, Ed Whitman. Gary Williams, Ray Chi De Phi Ch The year 1824 marked the beginning of Chi Phi at Princeton University with the Theta Delta Chapter coming to Florida in 1935. John Douglass serves as President. Vice President is George Kanistras; Secretary is Jon Eddington; and Treasurer Richard Prior. Official colors are scarlet and blue. The Chi Phi ' s have won the campus Blood Drive Trophy more than any other fraternity. 133 Chi ' Delta Phi Chi Delta Chi Fraternity was founded at Cornell in 1890. and the Florida Chapter was chartered in 1926. President of the Delta Chi ' s is Glen Morin: Bill Baker is Vice-President. Other officers include Dan Miller as Treasurer and Jerry Smith as Secretary. The White Carnation is the fraternity flower, and red and buff are the adopted colors. Baker. Bill Bennett. Ernest Cannella. Sam Carey. Bill Coda. Jerry Curley. Joh Dinkins. Horace Fabler. Steve Fielder. Dennis Garner. John Greenlow. Sam Greer. Jim Jimenez. Humberto Linn. Jeff MarDoruld. Donald Martin. Larry hIchlullen. Norman Mekeel. Skirt Miller. Dan Morin. Glenn Reavell. Tom Robalc•ski. Ruh Sciera. Mark Selin. Clarence Tisdale. Bill Todd. Frank To...6ton. Roy Il a i fl Ill • L ,..... Delta Sigma Phi The annual skating trip to Tallahassee is the thing for which the Delta Sig ' s are most noted on the campus since they came to Florida back in 1930. Max Larson is President, and Jim Moore is Vice•President. Gene Ramsay is Treasurer, and Doug Neale is Secretary. The fraternity was established at the College of the City of New York in 1899 with nile green and white as its colors. The White Carnation is the Delta Sig flower. 134 Acker. Gordon Appleby. Jon Barnhart. Lee Brands. Dave Conner..ldi Day, John Finnell. Dave Fox. Tom Grimm, Dennis Jones. Don Kinnie. Richard Ismon.hiax WaSimM10ike Marshall. Dick Moore. Jim Murray, Ron Ryce, Don Thompson. Thompson, rerry Walters. Roy Warner, De Ta De Malaga mre Delta pia Tau Phi Delta Andre:. Phil Barley, John Bottarns, Jack Buchanan. Larry Carden. Arthur Chalker. Selwyn Coker. Snare Conrad. Ken Cook. Mike Gran. Dave Croucher. Bill Cullen. Bill Del:. Edwin DeVault. John Emmett. Roy Ewing. Bob Ealkanger, Jeff Fuhrman. Jerry Erns, Gordon Funk. Austin Gilberson, Phil Graves. Barry Grosvenor. Ken Grover. Bill Hall. Henry Harris... Torn Hawk. Roy Hayden. Buddy Herndon. Jay Hoag. Tommy Longmuir. Gordon Loving. Dave McCormick. Bill Maxwell. Frank Marino. Ed Melton. Dennis Miller. Tom Morn, Michael Nelson. Norman Owens. Ken Priest. Joe Pugh, John Pullard. Morris Reeves. Ray Roos. Jim Sease, John Setrer. Bob Sister. Dave Scully. Bob Scud, Wayne Smith. Duck Smith. Ronald Sunk. Doug Stratton. John Thomas. Jack Touchton. Nick West. Tom Wilson. Mike Wyman. Fred The Delts came to the campus as the Delta Zeta Chapter in 1925. Purple, white and gold are the colors with the Iris as the adopted flower. John DeVault is President: Larry Buchanan is Vice-President. Frank Maxwell and Andy Bohutinsky are Secretaries. Delta Tau Delta was founded at Bethany College in 1859. The Dells have always been active in student affairs. 135 Abram. Stan Addeo. Bob Backenstoss. Gil Bakula. Rich Baum, John Baumgardner. Phil Beasley. Joe Beaver. Ray Blalcelodc, Tom Christiansen. Dave Clyburn, Tom Cote, Ray Deitrich, Dave DeWolf. Dennis Do ' bier, Rkky Eggers, Art Fogleman, Dave Evans. Ed Events. Ernest Fiat, Joe Farrow, Reed Field, Bill Goble, Kent Goldsmith, Tom Goodell, Ben Goyer. Mike Has. Roger Harrow, Bob Holt, John Hyatt. Bob Johnson, Bob Keener, Joe Lawrence. Dave [ate. Dave McCoy, Ladd Meeker. Jeff Miller, AJ Murray. Fred Nutt. Bob Pennell. Bill Pritchard, Gary Pruitt, Jim Qualls. Richard Quin . Payton Roberts, Jim Rowell, Bob Ruckert. Jeff Schroeder. Jim Smith, Dan Rice, Jerry Upham, Tyler Van Brederode, Bob Van Vonno, Nick Wallof, Bill Walters. Jerry Ward. Bill Waters, Bob Williams, Terrell Delta Upsilon Delta Upsilon Fraternity was founded in 1834 at Williams College with Old Gold and Sapphire Blue as its colors. The DU chapter began at Florida in 1957 and -en has consistently maintained a high scholastic standing. James Roberts serves the chapter as President. James Deitrick is Vice-President; James Pruitt is Treasurer. Roger Haas is Recording Secretary while David Lawrence is Cotimponding Secretary. 136 Kappa Alpha ilont Kappa Alpha Order originated at Washington College in 1865 with the Beta Zeta chapter being char- tered at Florida in 1904. KA ' s colors are crimson and gold with the Magnolia and Crimson Rose as official flowers. Gary Hollis serves as President, Mike Wedding- ton as Vice President, Jim Wooley as Secretary and Dan Honeywell as Treasurer. The KA ' s have been active in publications, and the Plantation Ball Weekend is the main social event. ter! DZ:tri Sett tee TEA ' Diyi ZSC=ESEPE ifLUSEEEESI EZZEZEELI CEEPEEZIE E=ETiE7 2 Vg ' SPEES 1 CE%ElECIAIE =EEC: II EEC: Aker—+n I Arytyky ten Set Del ? wk. See bcds. Herr Bern. Fellse tontbarn B eseesn. Man B ad. Many Beer. Idly B ea Mrs B eeler. Dm Gannet. OtText Care. Joe Orlon Bell Der, ben Drier. Berme are.. Derry. BO Dear inets. Hanna. Ferbe. Peel Freer Ne4 framer Gary Darr Myr Derrek, Bob Tam. la; NM . Der Gfint. Gent Gast ' . Sky Warr Doe Genre. Ban Gem. Try Grow err Malt. ter H a Devi! K ant. H err Budd Manks, Near Will Herm. Deter Herr Crek tare. Mc lay =cee Ir. Tae Ter NkDarel. Mann 1. " .• Marry Bab McNeely. An Marry. Inn Mace. Bill Maori. Nee Ors Beck Prier. Taint? Perm. Ertel! Drell. kyr Arlene., lee Ana 5:1 Min Rabid Krieg t Den axa. Bell Shen Zebra Shelf dd. Joe Slentl. Lib Senerlerld. Iii T Iran Mel Yaffe:MN. Der! rare. Bell rant r Wale . Tram 137 Kappa La Sigma Cr The University of Virginia was the site of Kappa Sigma ' s founding in 1869, and Florida was the site of the Delta Delta Chapter ' s founding in 1922. Kappa Sig President is Gerry Kordecki; Vice-President is Fred Rudolph; Treasurer is Iry Clark and Secretary David Lee. Kappa Sigma ' s colors are Scarlet, White and Emer- ald Green and the flower is the Lily-of-the-Valley. The Kappa Sigs have nearly always done well in campus intramurals. Alfieri. Wayne Bowman. Bill Brown. Alan Bryan. David Buettner, Bill Butler. Bill Butler. Dick Cann, Mike Christian. Mike Clark, Al Clark. he Clark. Tom Croasdell. Wayne Dunn, Bob Faulkner. Ric Florence. Bill French. Mike Frey. Don Gerald. Lynn Goodknight. John Harris. Cliff Howard. Marshall Mulford, John Jackson. Mike Kessinger. Butch Kirdecki, Jerry Lavelle.. Alan Lawrence. Greg Lee. Dave Lemoine, Gene Lindahl, Casey Little. Bucky Love. Ronnie McLeod. Dan Mercer. Doug Mercer. Mike Mitchell. Lonnie Earl Poole. Richmond Reins, Roland Regan. Bob Rudolph. Fred Saunders. Jon Simon, Jack Smith. Jim Stovall. Bill Montana. Francisco Travis. Dennis Versaggi. Joe Vigil. Allan Vogel. Ray Wallace. Earl Wallis. Pete Westerman. David Wilson. Joe Wolf, John Young, Dave 138 Ppa Lambda P118 Chi Alpha Lambda Chi Alpha was founded in 1909 at Boston University. Official colors are Purple. Green and Gold and the White Rose is the flower. The Lambda Chi ' s have done well in extracurricular and social service activities. President this year is Pete DeSoto; Vice- President is John Matucci; Treasurer is Bob Anderson: Secretary is Dennis Frankle. The Epsilon Mu Zeta Chapter began at Florida in 1933. Anderson. Robert Baxter. Pete Bellew. Don went. Bill Blasdell, Richard Bradham. Doug Bressfemuhl. Kenneth Chaplin. Frank Comitos. Tony Croru. Ted Douglas. tarry Eastman, Herb Eller. David Gentry. Tom Gwin. Bob Fenster. Jack Gaither. Allan Geitrier. Karl Gorged. Paul Goose. Frederick Griffith. Bruce Hart. Than Hartung. Jim Henning. Bob Herko. Joe Hodges. Herb Hoppe. Jim Hughes. Mason Hunt. Billy Hutcheson. Mike Hutcheson. Walt Hutson. Bob Thomas, James Jensen. Larry Jones. Bruce Kraan. Ashley Mantel. Tom Ni tUCCI. John McDaniel. Bob Miget. Russ Miles, Sticky Minns. Eugenic Parker. Dave Piazza. Frank Pierce. David Potocki. Johnny Poucher. Don Rivers. Tommy Robertson, Bobby Sappington, Drew Sayer. Torn Seitz. Greg Siodin. Dave Stallings. Er Travis. Bob VanZant. Charles Wagner, Tim Wynn, John Young. Dave Phi Delta Theta Ph Ep Pi Allen. Hayden Blalock. Robert Burnett, Phil Collier. Miles Crofton. Goss. Emory Deal. Greg DeCastro. Raymond Dunn. Sam Garrison. Jim Hood. Royce Huck. Paul Hudgens. Ralph Hughes. Bob McClure. Mercer McGarity. Dudley MtGianni, Bill Moran. Terry Morgan. Buster Morrow. Steve Munro. Robert Murphy. Ed O ' Donnell. Mike Overstreet, Lally Romiae. Jim Sadler, Orin Schwan. Prke Seam Sonny Snit ' s. Jack Stanford. Bill Slottlemyet. Steve Titus. Tim Trice. Bill Walker. Ken Williams. Bob Jon r Intramurals and the annual " Blue-Jew " Weekend O are the things for which the Phi Dells are most known al on the campus. President is Royce Hood; Vice-President is Mercer McClure; Secretary is Ed Murphy; Treasurer is Gilbert Nicholson. Phi Delta Theta was founded at kis Miami University in 1848 and adopted Azure and Argent gal as the colors. The flower is the White Carnation. The O Florida Alpha Chapter was chartered in 1925. ta is It ,. ,:. ZECEEE2 72E2=2 r RE E2202 " E 2 : 140 Phi Epsilon Pi The beginnings of Phi Epsilon Pi were at the College of the City of New York in 1904. The Beta Epsilon Chapter appeared in 1960 and is the newest fraternity on the OF campus. Purple and gold are the colors, and the White Carnation is the official flower. President of the Phi Ep ' s is Harvey Case. Vice-President is Martin Schram, and Treasurers include Warren Spiller and Michael Wyman. The Secretary is Barry Salzman. Phi eta seta Bernstein, Jerry Chasin. Milt Dizik. Nelson Fish. Marvin Gaines, Steven Goodman, Don Gunman. Ron Kase, Haney Kuperstein. Stan Kurzweil, Allen Nabutovsky, Fred Petal. lord Rosenthal, Steve Salzman. Barry Schiff. Paul Schram, Many Simon. Steve Spitler, Warren Saperstein, Eddie Wexler, Marshall Woldow, Mike Wolf. Peter Woolf. Jerry Wyman. Mike Bridges. Don Brinkman, C.affre, Hollis Caldwell. Richard Claire. Fred Cornell. John Craig. Bob DeBrauwere. Scott Ditskr, John Dorso, Michael Doyle. Tim Fletcher, Jim Freiburger. Charles Galenes. Alex Garcia. John Gill, Jack Coin. Sanford Grant. Bill Hayhurst. Jim Heisremun, Robert House!, Larry Hudson. Bill Johnson. Charlie Lassiter. Robert Lomax. Bill Mahone, Rill bfaminer, Ray McCulley. Jerry Meyer. Ron Hackett, Walt Nigro. Bill Ogle. Richard Overstreet, Charles Rogers, George Sheets, Bill Shuman. Stan Smith. Warren Tamburrino. Jim Thornton, Ron Upchurch. John Valentine, Bill Vollers. Charles Wheeler, Clark Wolfe. Jody Phi Ph Gamma Ka Delta i8 balP Phi Gamma Delta was founded at Jefferson College tiga in 1848. Known as the Fiji ' s, the fraternity has adopted Si Fe the Purple Clematis as its flower and royal purple as Sinai its color. Upsilon Phi Chapter began in 1941 and has jilt been active in politics, intramuraLs. homecoming and social service. Earl Claire is President; Walt Mockett is Treasurer; Covie Brinkman and Bob Van Steenburg ! are Secretaries and Ray Martinez is Historian. ! Gp 142 Phi phi Kappa eta Tau 7 MUST ' II Phi Kappa Tau originated at Miami University in 1906 with Harvard Red and Old Gold as colors. Alpha Eta Chapter began at Florida in 1926. The Red Carnation is the Phi Tau flower. William RyaLs is President. and Bob Henderson is Vice-President. Wade Hough is Secretary and Tom Moore is the Treasurer. The Phi Tau ' s have done well in Homecoming activities. Aland,. Han Banker. Bill Bartlett. lack Begley, Goose Blakely, Dock Block. Chan say. lack Bryant, GAIT Buckler. Mike Burns. Bob Campbell. Donau Castello. kw Chamma. Art Constade. Pepper Corbett. Dane Con, Bob Daniel. Don Eckhardt. Dic k Engsna. Gregg Fiona Rill Gannet Elliott Gka. Bob Crake Bob Grim. John Garr. Ed Hall Bob Huns jack Hanfield, Jerk Hee4erson. Bob Herrick, Richard Holland. Bill Heron Bill Hough. Wade Hughson. line Hymn, Date Jerboa. Da Join. Hal Kennington Tom Kessler!. Charlie Wadi, Court Labe. Bill Lidased, John Lyons. Leonard MacDonell. Sandy McCall. Scotty McDowell. John Meagre, GUI Moor. Tom Mogan. John Murphy. Ben Mattawan. inn Osborn. Ken Ostabolt. Dan Pell, Toga Pfeffer. Jack Randolph. Skin Reese. Tim Runs. Keith Reid. Doe Ryas. Bill Schaffer. Dutch Schroeder. Gary Sue. Gene Smarm Bernie Sims. Douglas Smith. Wayne Swart. Dan Szabo. Nick Turner, Lee Thompson. Dan Wain. Bob Willa Randy Wright. Jerk Wulluhketer, Jacque. Wright. fell 143 Abel, Dave Adams. Michael Albritton. Larry Allen. Bob Allen. Harry Baninun, Fred Batt. Paul Becker. Robert Belling, Bob Belling. Tom Boring. Kris Boyles. Shelton Britten. John Brown. Mery Chapman, Spike Clifford. Jim Conner, David Corley, Buzz Craft. Robert Camel. GOO, Si Curtin, Danny Dorsey. Dick Eaton. Billy Eilbeck. Ed Eppert, Herbert Erickson. Bruce Fredrick. John Foote. Ronnie Gatlapee. Ron Gauthier. Andre Grause. Pat Hartnett. Don Haskins. Dick Hatfield. Mike Head. Bob Hulk. Jack Iambus. Bruce Johnson. Winston Kinner. Abe Kirkland. Jim Leonard. Al Lovelace. Bill Lynch. Justin Lynch. Larry NIMOrlbet. Paul Mateka. Ralph McKibbin. Alex McKibbin, Cliff McKnight. Dave Mattitian. Alan Murphy, Bill Nlyrkk, Steve Nichols. Art Nicholson. Jerry Olson. Pete Ramey. Dave Ray. Gull Ritch. Franklin Sankows. toe Shirait. Joe Spryer. Erik Stoker. Al Stoker, Jim S4OtitiMift. Grable Swan. Bob Talky, Dick Tibbals. Charles Wilcox. Bill Wyatt. Jim Zukoski. Richard Pi Kappa Alpha ' RI Ka Pi Kappa Alpha had its origin at the University of Virginia in 1868 with garnet and gold as its colors. The Lily-of-the-Valley was accepted as the official flower. The OF first saw the Pike ' s in 1904 when the Alpha Eta Chapter was chartered. President this year is Robert Allen. Joe Shirah is Vice-President; Porter Beane is Secretary, and Art Nichols is the Treasurer. Ph 145 Pi Kappa Phi Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity was founded at the College of Charleston in 1904. The Red Rose is the adopted flower, and the colors are white and gold. The Alpha Epsilon Chapter was chartered in Gainesville in 1924. This year ' s President is Barry Benedict. The Treasurer is Grant Sabin, and the Secretary is Ken Hohla. The Pi Kap ' s generally do well in intramurals. Baird. Jim Baldauff, Mike Benedict. Barry Brice. Tom Butleigh, Tim Butler, Joe Carlton. David Craig. Ken Domanski. Mike Fleming. De Glow, Jerry Hines, Stan Hodgson, Bruce Hogg. Spike Hohla. Ken Howell. Jack Howell. Seabom Hurley. Jim James. Bob lames. Eddie Junnier. Barry Lewis. Mike Moore. Jon bkuhauser. Jay Obrrann, Dick Olsen. Roy Powell. Jim Rooke. Terry Sabin. Grant Skit:. Wally Simmons. Harold Slaughter, John Stair. Daryl Strickland. Wilton Tittle. Chuck Trieste, Chuck Tucker, Riley West. Bill Wickersham. Frank Williams, Dak Witt. Jerry Wolf. La ' Wolr, Mike SIC AID Ep " i4 Pi Lambda Phi The Pi Lam ' s have had an excellent scholastic record and have been active in campus affairs. The OF Chapter was chartered in 1925. and the fraternity itself was founded at Yale University in 1895. President this year is Jeff Klivans; Mike Colodny is Vice-President. Fred Lane is Treasurer, and Steve Morrow is Secretary. The flower of Pi Lambda Phi is the Woodbine. :51:tgt E 4 Abbott, Ed Alterman, Rick Anwl, Paul Berdick. -Ken Berlin. Jerry Bernstein. Matt Cohen, Bill Cokker, Randy Cooper, Arnold Davis, Alan Finell, Leon Gold, Alan Green, Steve Harris. Alan Hirsch, Al Hochstetter, Bill Jacobs. Lenny Jacobson. Ronald Jarrett. Al Kay. Alan Kay. Howard King. Ron Klivans. Jeffrey Komansky, Joe Kreps, Joel Kwart, Arnie Lane, Fred Leventhal. Ronnie Levitan. Larry Nfarlcovitz, Harold Malin, Larry Meitin. Julian Mishkin, David Morrow, Steve Panken. Dave Parker. Alan Paul, Don Perk. Jeff Rifkin. Joel Rohan, Ronnie Rosenberg. Jon Sadia. Sanford Satin. Mike SaIckin. Box Satz. Harvey Solloway. Rock Solomon, Stan Inlet. Dave Slipock, Phil Stanberg• Bill Stark. Mitch Stromberg, Richard Ullman, Sammy 146 Sigma Alpha Epsilon The Upsilon Chapter has been on the (; campus since 1915 after the Fraternity had been founded at Alabama University in 1856. SAE leaders this year are: President, Don Eddington; Vice-President. Paul Showalter; Treasurer. Gary Hudson: Secretary, Gordon Gowen. Color of the " Lionmen“ are purple and gold with the Violet as flower. The SAE ' s are known on the campus for their " Little Sisters of Minerva " and intramurals. Anderson. Jim Anderson, John Ash. Carry Ashurst. Ted Haggett. Bobby Bennett, John Berrett. Murray berth% John Brown. Cal Brown. Jennings Brown. A:instead Campbell. Art Cantrell. Heyward Christian. Chris Cooper, Jim Cooper, Steve Cox. Tom Davis, Joe. DeMaly. Tad Fowler, Kip Ford. Sam Fromme, Rick Fuller. Bill Gowen. Gordon Grate, Art Harvard, Bill Hickey. jay Hod lston. Sparky Jordan. Wes Kessler, Mike Knox. Jennings Lipscomb. Jim Loomis. Frank Long, Tiny Mack. Dale Matson, Steve McCyanic. Dan Nit-Coke. Pat McQuade, Bill Matthews. Joe Meng. Jack Pierson. John Pinnell, Paige Price. Bill Puckett. John Rockwood. Larry. Rogers. William Ryder. Skip Shad, Tommy Slott. Sherwood Smith. Andy Smith. Rob Smith. Tom Springstead, Richard Starry. Glenn Stet-ringer. Bob Sturman. Ken Thorpe, Bill Waldrip. Emory. Walters. Chris Weidner. John Willis, Lee Yon. Dave WIC. III Ilitieli .;siiii ID CI SI skill fore TO aka i Sell big as ills Sigma Chi The Sig ' s are best known on the campus for the annual Sigma Chi Derby. President this year is Hank Haeseker; Vice-President is Joe Terry; Secretary is Lenny Vincenti; Treasurer is Tom King. Sigma CM was founded at Miami University in 1855, and Florida ' s Gamma Theta Chapter began in 1924. The Sigma Chi flower is the White Rose and Blue and Old Gold are the • officially adopted colon. Elsie. Ps-t Boon. Nnl, find. )44 batiisider, Dr.:. W arn. rabic tE1EE Ashman. ;rho Ask-ma Rot 4µN,(Ent. Barnes Charbe Imam lioS Hes nattoll, D... P " Owner. Fussell Maas. Teen den. Taw,. Roan Ps.l !Uwe. Woyere a " , lied bac Mk, Ilurion, Fred John An..., ern LW,. Jar Fen. Item Lord An NiEra7ZED2OCCE (.,,. s, _..s, VEE8 Onl)ors. LEE Malniquot J.- GE,sc K ..„..„..,,,, ,.....„„..,..:......,„ lolnum. Ent. NIntati 7.o ECIEILan. Ed CrtitIna. Sam " ;T:,„ - - irer Elmsling Mike 56.1 Mat. Ford Oats. Charity Edtwasid Bill Film-tic One hum Int FS Rea E va SIM Enkisen Paul PilEr• Ong Nash, Itichar4 ZSIFIE2EE2 Dowiteny. Tom FinE Jo ' . D esid, Joasm Go ' g• Grne 1 In Gaw. Paul Pos. Gemara. halyard Rabin AI Me. Dia Fl John ?Mita. Dew kn. Chris EU.•%SECEEEES r, Gana. La Itadith Rank: Glow lain Hanker, Hal Ilan. Rob Elsitrxn, Sill Hall. Joel Ilepknas Mak Horton. loin •• a ns. Grin non. D. Rom G F Esna He-aid Jobs i•n47. en. Pe, isibstdoes. PurJr ink has Rohm Da Pabst bill Itsskren41. Jobe ow. Karl SSW. NEEEEE:2 Svrvd. AI EZEECII :2s= 11 Vont Han, Wainct, id! 1...t.h W141. Mr Yw.A. Rana Jai V.rlieA. Prune s.. Vrrn Pie 222 Es Swathel. n Tnim ):a 14$ Sigma Nu For 28 years Sigma Nu has sponsored Dean Hale ' s reading of Dickens " A Christmas Carol. " Athletics atso finds the Sigma Nu ' s quite outstanding. The fraternity was founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869. The colors are Black, White and Gold. Commander is Dick Sterling; Lieutenant Commander is Larry Smith; Treasurers are Pat Mays and Frank Ures and the Secretary is John Jenkins. The local chapter appeared at Florida in 1920. Ahlfeld. Dick Aiken. Tom Alfonso, Don Allen, Skip Averill, Pete Bradfield, Mark Brayton. Bob Brodbeck, Don Burrows, David Bybee. Buddy Cody, Neal Cooper. Bun Corbin, Bill Crown, Bill Dade, Tom Devine. Jim Erroll Sonny Fiterman, John 110Way, John Grannis. Charlie Halsey, Jack Net. IT Jenkins. John longer. Guy japan. Phil Ka P. Bob Keefe, Joe Kincaid, 0. Lazzara. Phil Lesley. John McClanahan, Nick McRae, Tom Magnuson. Robert Minor. John Neal. Richard Needham. Winston Page, Proton Parker. Bieck Peak, Brad Poole. Fred Schwartz. Randolph Shaw. Bob Smith. Barth Smith, Buddy Smith, Tom Sterling. Richard Swanson. Craig Swindell. Jim Taylor, Tom Taylor, Clyde Trainer, Monty Trucheart, Mickey Williamson, Roy Zalesky, Jim 1 149 Sigma Phi Epsilon is In 1901 Sigma Phi Epsilon was founded at Richmond University with purple and red as its colors. The OF Chapter was chartered in 1925. Leading the Sig Ep ' s this year are James Siebert, President; Bill Smith, Vice-President; Treasurer, George Leach; Secretary, Joe Thigpen and Recorder, Ellis Vaughn. The American Beauty Rose and the Purple Violet are the official Sig Ep flowers. Adamkewecs. Dined Memo. Ad, Fluke. Bill Batch.lot. Den Bachman. Jen Berlin. Die Boadk. Lloyd awaken Stow Masten. lot Mot. Boil. Torn B eth.. Dan Brinkley. Shawl B rown. Denny Brunskr. Gary Cann Mike Fun. Urn Clarke. Rick Copwea. Robert Cook. Dan Cnieby. Earl Damen Roe DeGem,. Bill Deck. Patekk Eon, Ron Fagan. Fred Frenwitn Al Garrey. Gary Good. Paul Paul H. lampoon. John Wen Hancock. Tom Hardy. Lan Haan, R C Medea. Bob Hoffman. Ball Brae Maim. Bob lerminga. (coils Johnsen. Dean Dna, Bob Kann. Roger Kaaula. JoNI Kean. HIM Kirk. Alan Kum, Richard Lang. Eugene Leon. Deck Lytle. Ernie MacMillan. Neel Maim, Gene Mann. Gorge Medlin. In Mein Timmy Melton. San Monroe. Glen Murphy, Colin Neal. Fred Hamelin Rey Palmer. Warren E. Parrott Sid Punal. Gary Recd. Rea Ilicemseen. Lame Rouble:J. Gil Rout Stephen Rountree. Richard Mina Getty Shambrookx San Shine. Frank Kant, Jim Senn Rick Ken George Jr Semite Ball Stephens. Mown Than. be Ttempum. chard Thrasher. Elwin Tarries. Jan Vaughn. Ellis Whim Jim Whin. Michael Wilson. Dick lonnicrinsa Dick 150 dor Tau Epsilon Phi High scholarship has always been characteristic of Tau Epsilon Phi Fraternity. Barry Kutin is President: Barry Sinoff is Vice-President: Secretary is Allen Sobel and Joe Shapiro is Treasurer. The fraternity was founded at Columbia University in 1910 with the Florida chapter beginning in 1925. The Violet and Lily-of-the-Valley are the official flowers while lavender and white are the TEP ' s colors. Abel. William Aronsum. Neil Berrien. Paul Berman. Fred Blue. David Bloom. Bob Blum. Sheldon Bruit. Jerry Deitz. Sam DiLoretu. Danny Drashin. Sidney Farces, Joe Goldberg. Stewart Green, Arthur Green. Robert Greenberg. Bob Guttenmacher. Eddie Howard. Gene Jonas. Erie Kaualich. Allan Kay. Howard Krieger. Joel Kuten. Barry Lands-5litre. Lee Leibowitz. Richie Irvin. Kerry Levine. Bern Lamson. Mike Lauren. Edward Lou. Harold hfcClaskey Bob Maher. Harvey Mau. Mike Moss. Billy. Obrentz. Bruce Parks. Howard Overido. Alan Reichenthal. Phil ip Rose. Shelly Sachs. Jar Schneider. Herb Schwartz. Stanley Shur. Norm Sinciff. Barry Stone. Marty Sweet. Bob Tempkins. Hair( Teaser. Art Trachtenberg. Roy Weinstein. Marc Youngblood. Jim 7AlAtt Mitch Zelmentwitz, Philip Zinober. Pete 151 Tau Kappa ' Ch Epsilon Founded at Illinois Wesleyan in 1899. Tau Kappa Epsilon has grown to be the fraternity with the largest number of chapters. The Gamma Theta Chapter origin- ated at Florida in 1949. The Red Carnation is the official fraternity flower while Cherry and Grey are the colors. The Teke President is Rolland Truitt; Vice-President is Earl Cook; Secretary is Don Albury and Treasurer is Raymond Rovansek. Abel. William Aronstam. Neil Belden. Paul Berman. Fred Blase. David Bloom. Bob Blum. Sheldon Brody. Jerry Delta. Sam DiLoreto. Danny Drashin, Sidney Farcus, Joe Goldberg. Stewart Green. Arthur Green. Robert Greenberg. Bob Gutlenmuher. Eddie Howard. Gene Jona. Eric Kaualich. Allan Kay. Howard Krieger. Joel Kuten. Barry Landesberg. Lee Leibowitz, Richie Levin. Kerry Levine, Bern Levinson. Mike Leviten. Edward Loss. Harold NfcClaskey, Bob Maker. HarveF Mass. Mike Moss. Billy Obrentr. Brute Parks. Howard Overido. Alan Reichtnthal. Philip Rote. $helly Sachs. Jay Schneider. Herb Schwartz. Stanley Shelf. Norm Sind!. Barry Stone. Marty Sweet. Bob Tempkins. Harry Tesser. Art Trachtenberg. Roy Weinstein. Marc Youngblood. Jim Zeiger. Mitch Zelmenovitt. Philip Zinober, Pete 152 lau Theta Ppa Chi idol] The Theta Chi ' s came to the OF campus in 1916 after having been founded at Norwich University in 1856. Thy Red Carnation is the frate rnity flower. President this year is Tom Diaz while Mike Heck is Vice-President; Jim Crawford is Treasurer, and Steve Miller is Secretary. The Theta Chi colors are Military red and white. Ayala, Mel Barnett. Bill Cannon. Bob Cameto, Rocky Cooke. Bob Crawford, Jim Dixon. Bill Fedele, Tony Ficks, Ron Fischer. Kent Fox. Rick Grondahl. Bob Hammond. Rod Hering. Chip Heydt. Skip Jardon, Jim Johns. Jerry Johnston. Fred Joslin. Jim Justin, Bob Kenney. Torn Kenworthy. Jack Kuryluk. Ed Langworthy. Con LaMee, Bill Lewis, Lenny Lovett. Howard Martine. Vincent Marconi. Frank Maxwell. Ron Stay. Jeff McCarthy. Mike McKenzie. Rod Miller. Tom Stiller, Stephen Mock, Roger Mortlau. Dane Mortimer, Jerry Paglianite, Frank Parrott. Tom Peters. Myron Phillips. Jim Piencykoski. Ron Pinney. Bill Plumb, Charlie Rebhuhn. Ron Rouse, Frank Sauls. Charles Schwartz. Steve Shafer. Jim Shapiro. Rick Shaw. Torn Sheridan. Howard Smith. Max Smith, Ron Spirko. Jim Weeks, Jim 153 Interfraternity Council Ron LaFace and Monty Trainer led the Ittterfra- ternity Council to a dynamic start this year, beginning with a reorganized, re-evaluated rush system. The new rush, although more strict, was less tight, and left the scheduling of parties and such to the dis- cretion of the individual fraternities. Also re-evaluated this year was the Gator Greek, the IFC newspaper. the outcome is still not definite. The fraternity food cooperative was strengthened this year under the new administration, and the system was put to better use. Fall Frolics, the fall IFC project, had Ray Charles as its performer, and seated over 8,400 people in the Florida Gymnasium. President this year was Ron LaFace: Vice Presi- dent, Monty Trainer; Secretary, Charley Malloy, and Treasurer, Bob Thompson. The Advisor to Fraternities and the IFC is Bill Cross. I The IFC Presidents Council. The Executive Committee: Front row, Thompson, La- Face, Trainer, Toy; Second row, Demsky, Molloy, Block, Glicken, Barfield. 154 GRADUATES I I L Seniors A B 11 t ft Oil Ti Michael Lee Adams—Keystone Heights, Fla: Architec- ture: Pi Kappa Alpha: Gargoyle; AIA; Class rep John Ady—Orlando, Fla: Arts and Sciences. Grady Aiken—Orlando, Fla: Engineering: Sigma Tau; IRE; Dean ' s List. Florence B. Alford—Chipley, Fla: Pharmacy: Chi Omega, treas.; Tau Beta Sigma; Kappa Epsilon, hist. John Lanier Allen—Ft. Lauderdale, Fla: Business Ad- ministration: Sigma Nu, House Mgr., Pledge Marshal, vice pres. Ronald Wayne Ayers—Panama City, Fla: Engineering: Dean ' s List, Scholarship. Philip Edwin Bacon—Lake. Worth, Fla: Architecture: Gargoyle; Student Assn. of Landscape Architects, pres. Phillip Fred Baumgardner—Gainesville, Fla: Engineer- ing: Delta Upsilon, treas; ASME; 1960 Summer Frolics decorations committee. Vernon Keith Bell—Gainesville, Fla: Pharmacy: APHA. Terry Canfield Bender—Orlando, Fla: Journalism and Communication; Alpha Delta Sigma, pres. Teodoro Berman—Miami Beach, Fla: Arts and Sciences: Dean ' s List; Honor Student. Frank James Bernardo—Chicago Heights, Ill: Business Administration: Kappa Psi; SAM; Triangle Flying Club. David C. Blackburn, Jr —St. Petersburg Beach, Fla: Engineering. David Alan Blate—Winter Haven, Fla: Journalism and Communication: Tau Epsilon Phi: Pre-Law Club. William Robert Blood. Jr-Jacksonville, Fla: Engineer- ing. Herman Bruno Boda—Pensacola, Fla: Architecture: Kappa Alpha: Gargoyle; Sigma Lambda Chi, Social SC; BA. William Louis Boring—St. Petersburg, Fla: Pharmacy: Rho Pi Phi. Jaine E. Borrelli—Coral Gables, Fla: Architecture. Sri 14P: Lima SOL 42 kart hind Dee, ita, 158 • air Seniors B C kekeri ?an r Fr( =cr:::,:. Bata Me. Fl :Man tg a nr Eve- }twat u An Carolyn Boyle—Gainesville, Fla: Pharmacy: Kappa Epsilon, pres, treas. Newman Dempsey Brock—Allandale, Fla: Business Administration: Kappa Alpha: Propellor Club; Fla. Union Board; Religion-in-Life Committee; Homecoming Committee. Joseph Michael Burnson—Gainesville, Fla: Education: Leg Council; Student Asst; Barbell Club; Scope. John Busciglio—Tampa, Fla: Pharmacy: Kappa Psi. Elwood Eugene Byron—Farmington, Mass: Business ministration: Pi Sigma Epsilon, vice pres, Publicity Mgr. Berry Louis Cannon—Williston, Fla: Engineering. Ann Harris Carlson—Homestead, Fla: Education: Dean ' s List; President ' s List. Donald John Carlson—Gainesville, Fla: Engineering: ASME: IRE; AIEE; BIZ; FEZ. Joyce Anita Carpenter—Riviera Beach, Fla: Arts and Sciences. Richard Elbert Carter—Gulf Breeze, Fla: Engineering: Dean ' s List; IRE. Fredric Ronald Chait—Gainesville, Fla: Pharmacy: Rho Pi Phi, treas; Flavet II, corrun, mayor. Charles G. Chilson—Gainesville, Fla: Business Admin- istration. Earl Jacques Claire—Homestead, Fla: Electrical Engi- neering: Phi Gamma Delta, pres; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi, rec. see; Ten nis Team. Thomas C. Clark—Jacksonville, Fk: Business Admin- istration: Kappa Sigma, vice pres, Rush chmn. Richard C. Coffin—Gainesville, Fla: Electrical Engineer- ing. Robert T. Coffin—Jacksonville, Fla: Engineering: IRE. David Cook—Holly Hill, Fla: Arts and Sciences: Sigma Phi Epsilon: URA; Disciple Student Fellowship, trees, pres. Robert Conklin Jr.—Ft. Pierce, Fla: Education: Com- missioner Flavet III; Village Gov ' t. 159 160 C E Seniors Peter DeSoto—Clearwater, Fla: Business Administra- tion: Lambda Chi Alpha: IFC secy; Student Party, chmn, and treas. William David Dockerty—St. Petersburg, Fla: Engineer- ing: ASME, vice chmn; FES; BES; Men ' s Glee Club; Floridians. Jay Dewey Doernbach—Miami, Fla: Engineering: Sigma Tau: ASME, pres; BEC; BES; Dean ' s List; President ' s List. Ronald Dominguez—Tampa, Fla: Pharmacy: Mortar Pestle; Rho Pi Phi, vice pres. Michael James Dowling—Columbia, Tenn: Engineering: Sigma Chi: Tau Beta Pi; Ben Eng Soc; AllE; Scabbard Blade; Outstanding Army ROTC Cadet; Nat ' l Def Trans Award ; Sophomore Class pres; Presby- terian University Center pres; Military Ball vice chmn; Homecoming committee chmn; Dean ' s List; President ' s List. William Daniel Dupont, II—Gainesville, Fla: Engineer- ing: Sigma Tau; AIEE; Graduation with Honors. Michael Fay Ellis, Jr—Miami, Fla: Business Administra- tion: Insurance Society, pres. Ronald W. Ensley—Gainesville, Fla: Engineering. Judith Ann Eslick—Lantana, Fla: Arts and Sciences: Baptist Student Union, secy, Internat ' l student rep. Dean Deckert—West Palm Beach, Fla: Engineering. Clifton J. Cormier—Gainesville, Fla: Journalism and Communication: Sigma Delta Chi, pres. John Andrew Cornell—Venice, Fla: Education: Phi Gamma Delta. Rafael Manuel Couret—Gainesville, Fla: Engineering: LAC, treas; NC; ISO; AIEE; IRE; Soccer Club. William Ray Cowherd—Orlando, Fla: Engineering: Lambda Chi Alpha: Sigma Tau; IRC Rush Committee; AICHE; Young Republican ' s Club. Herbert R. Dailey—Tampa, Fla: Education. James Forrest Daniel—Orlando, Fla: Pharmacy: Rho Pi Phi. Walter E. Davis—Gainesville, Fla: Business Administra- tion: Alpha Kappa Psi. Warren A. DeBord—Gainesville, Fla: Business Admin- istration. S USN rat Fug iYs tx:d. Amin Mel Mkt Rau. IeeB Seniors E H Ralph M. Evans—Gainesville, Fla: Business Adminis- tration: Delta Sigma Pi; Senior vice pres: Student Housing Asst. Village Gov ' t. Earnest Everett—Vero Beach, Fla: Engineering: Delta Upsilon. Kristin Eyfells—Reyljavik, Iceland: Arts and Sciences. Richard A. Faulkner—Delray Beach. Fla: Business Administration: Kappa Sigma: Delta Sigma Pi; Beta Alpha Psi; Dean ' s List. Reginald Fechtel—Leesburg, Fla: Business Administra- tion: Alpha Tau Omega: Men ' s Glee Club. Richard Fenn—Lakeland, Fla: Business Administration: Alpha Kappa Psi; Newman Club. Ann Fewox—Gainesville, Fla: Education. Milton Fielding—Fort White, Fla: Physical Education. ser Lisit peers; Lawrence Dowe Floyd—Tampa, Fla: Business Admin- istration: Lambda Chi Alpha, secy; Insurance Society, Finance Assn James Robert Flynn—Gainesville, Fla: Engineering. George Franklin Gibson—Key West, Fla: Engineering: AIEE; IRE. Edward Ginn, Jr.—Gainesville, Fla: Engineering: Dean ' s List Robert Golden—Somerset, N J: Business Administration. Frederick Granros—Hialeah, Fla: Arts and Sciences: Phi Mu Alpha; Symphony Orchestra. Glenna Greathouse—Orlando, Ha: Journalism and Com- munication: Alpha Chi Omega: Alpha Lambda Delta; ' Theta Sigma Phi, pres; Alpha Epsilon Rho. secy; Dean ' s List. Arthur J. Green—Miami Beach, Fla: Business Adminis- tration: Tau Epsilon Phi: Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Sigma Epsilon; ALLIGATOR, distribution staff; Gator Gras committee. Kenneth Lane Gregory—Pensacola, Fla: Architecture and Fine Arts. John Hale—Woodbury, N J: Physical Education: " F " Club; Men ' s Council; SEC Javelin Champion. 161 Seniors H J Bel David H. Hamilton—Palm Beach, Fla: Arts and Sciences: ALLIGATOR, news ed. Robert Montague Handley—Clearwater, Fla: Engineer- ing: Sigma Tau; Engineers Fair; Section Advisor; IRE; IEEE; Ski Club; Dean ' s List. Albert C. Hansen, Jr.—Gainesville, Fla: Architecture Fine Arts: Gargoyle; Sigma Lambda Chi, hist. Joseph Childs Harden—Raiford, Fla: Engineering: ASCE; BES; BEC. Thomas Edsall Harris—Miami, Fla: Journalism: Delta Tau Delta: Alpha Delta Sigma. Richard McMaster Hatcher—Green Cove Springs, Fla: Engineering. James G. Hayhurst—Jacksonville, Fla: Arts and Sciences: Phi Gamma Delta: Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, pres; Pi Mu; Orientation Staff Coord; Men ' s Glee Club; " Floridians " ; Choral Union; Fla Blue Key Speaker; Honor Court Justice; Football Seating Committee. John E. Heisel—Miami Springs, Fla: Engineering: Sigma Tau. Bob Foster Henderson—Clearwater, Fla: Mechanical Engineering: Phi Kappa Tau, vice pres: Amer Society of Mechanical Engineers. Edward George Herrick—Tampa, Fla: Engineering: Sigma Tau: AIEE. Russell Eugene Hoaster—Gainesville, Fla: Architecture Fine Arts: Student Contractors and Builders Assoc, pres. Herman Joseph Hohauser—Surfside, Fla: Electrical Engineering: Alpha Epsilon Pi: Kappa Kappa Psi; AIEE, treas; Institute of Radio Engineers; Harald B. Buchanon Scholarship Award. Theodore Allen Huck—Gainesville, Fla: Arts Sciences: Gamma Sigma Epsilon; High Honors. Paul C. Huck—Homestead, Fla: Arts Sciences: Phi Delta Theta: Freshman Council; Blue Key Speakers; Phi Eta Sigma. Randall Lamar Hughes—Auburndale, Fla: Arts Sciences: Cooperative Living Organization, pres, board of directors. Jerry Ralph Hughson—Delray Beach, Fla: Landscape Architecture: Phi Kappa Tau. Frank W. Hyatt—Gainesville, Fla: Business Administra- tion. Richard Jenkins—Miami, Fla: Engineering: Hertz Engi- neering Scholarship. Ar., tx Cria Scfn Ke• as ung Xi= AuT z Arkin: La Dens ppfs.l.21. ow Fs Liar Seniors J L Don Frederick Johnsonacksonville, Fla: Architecture Fine Arts: Sigma Chi; SCBA; Football. Bob Fla: Business Administration: Sigma Phi Epsilon. Kline, Jones—Miami, Fla; Engineering. Jack Judy—Clermont, Fla: Architecture: SCBA. Bob Karl—Maitland, Fla: Engineering: IRE. Allan King—West Palm Beach, Fla: Education. David Kerschner—Savannah, Ga: Journalism: Alpha Epsilon Rho; Sigma Delta Chi. Jean Koshler—Gainesville, Fla: Nursing. Bob Krause—Daytona Beach, Fla: Engineering: Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi; ASME. Barry Fla: Business Administration: Tau Epsilon Phi. Pres: Sec of Organizations; Sec of Legislative Affairs. Sandy LaBrec—Gainesville, Fla: Arts Sciences: Rawlings Hall Council. treas. Dave Lackey—Lake City, Fla: Engineering: Sigma Tau; Phi Eta Sigma; Gator Guard. Glenn Landry—Gainesville, Fla: Architecture Fine Arts: SCBA; Pearce-Uible Prize Winner. Bob Lawrence—Tampa, Fla: Engineering: AIIE. Bubby Lawrence—Panama City, Fla: Building Con- struction. Jared Lebow—Miami Beach, Fla: Journalism: ALLI- GATOR, Sports Ed: Sec of Student Activities; Football Seating Committee. Pete Lefferson—Naples, Fla: Engineering. Samuel Leslie—Lake City, Fla: Engineering: IRE; Dean ' s List; GARC, pres. Seniors L Maury Locke—Miami, Fla: Business Administration: Alpha Epsilon Pi: Alpha Kappa Psi; Propellor Club; Billy Mitchell Drill Team; Area Council; Freshman Advisory Council. Leven Lord—Gainesville, Fla: Architecture and Fine Arts: Sigma Lambda Chi, SCBA, treas; Leg Council; 1st place, Pearce-Uible Competition. Leonard Lyons—Ft. Lauderdale, Fla: Engineering: Phi Kappa Tau, tress; Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Tau, AIIE, pres; Benton Engineering Council, Traffic Court, justice. Donald MacDonald—Winter Haven, Fla: Education: Delta Chi, chap, Social chmn: Student Religious Assn; Florida Players, apprentice. Robert MacKenzie—Reading, Mass: Business Adminis- tration: Alpha Kappa Psi. Dorothy Mainella—St. Petersburg, Fla: Architecture and ine Arts: Gargoyle; SID, Student AIA; Young Repub- licans Club. Michael Malone—W. Palm Beach, Fla: Business Admin- istration: Alpha Tau Omega. Lawrence S. Marks—Miami, Fla: Architecture and Fine Arts: Pi Lambda Phi, alumni; Sigma Lambda Chi, vice pres, pres; SCBA. Clifford McGee—Oak Hill, Fla: Business Administra- tion: BASOC; Delta Sigma Pi, pres; Society for Advance- ment of Management, vice pres. William McGinness—Sarasota, Fla: Architecture and Fine Arts: Phi Delta Theta. William McInnis--Gainesville, Fla: Engineering: IRE, vice churn; AIEE, commissioner; Flavet III„ deputy mayor; Mayors ' Council; University Stamp Club, vice pres. Willie Maughan—Jacksonville, Fla: Agriculture: Alpha Gamma Rho: Alpha Zeta; Ag Council, treas; Agron- omy Club. John " Benny " Martin—Orlando, Fla: Engineering: Sigma Tau, hist; AIEE; IRE. Ronald Meyer—Gainesville, Fla: Architecture and Fine Arts: Phi Gamma Delta, treas. Abraham Mays—Orlando, Fla: Arts and Sciences: Arnold Air Society. Barbara Miller—Port Charlotte, Fla: Architecture and Fine Arts. Peter Miller—Ft. Lauderdale, Fla: Engineering: Ad- vanced ROTC. Walter Mills—Gainesville, Fla: Architecture and Fine Arts: Sigma Lambda Chi, treas and hist. Seniors M P Bill Milton—MaccJenny, Fla: Education: Sigma Phi Epsilon: University Choir, pres. Sam Mitchell—Gainesville, Fla: Architecture: Tau Kap- pa Epsilon: Arnold Air Society; TICK. sec and chap; Distinguished Air Force Graduate; Outstanding Cadet in Flying Training. Ed Mohler—Fort Lauderdale, Fla: Business Administra- tion: Leg Council vice pres; SAM; Orientation Group Leader; Summer Steering Committee; Traffic and Safety chmn; Gator Growl Safety chmn; Business Day Publicity churn. Glen Monroe Jacksonville, Fla: Education: Student FEA; University Choir, vice pres. Pat Morton—Miami, Fla: Education: Delta Delta Delta, chap. Beth Moulton—Fort Lauderdale, Fla: Arts and Sciences: Intramurals. Diane Murdoch—Miami, Fla: Arts and Sciences: New- man Club. Joan Murray—Stoneboro, Penna: Arts and Sciences. George Mustakas—Clearwater, Fla: Business Adminis- tration: Leg Council; Hall Council; Faculty-Student Housing Petitions Committee; Director of Dorm Fire Safety; Section Advisor. Richard Neal—Miami, Fla: Architecture and Fine Arts: F Club; Sigma Nu: Track Team; Crass Country. George Nehiley—Gainesville, Fla: Education: Commis- sioner Village Gov ' t. Hanes Newman—Miami, Fla: Architecture and Fine Arts: Cavaliers, vice pres; Student Interior Designs, pres. Jerry Nicolson—St. Cloud, Fla: Physical Education and Health: F Club; All SEC Baseball Team; Alligator Sports Hall of Fame. Joseph Novas—Miami, Fla: Education. Kenneth Nutt—Gainesville, Fla: Engineering. Larry Overstreet—Jacksonville, Fla: Engineering: AIM: Phi Delta Theta: Benton Engineering; pres. FES Award; Leg Council. Herb Pallatt—St. Paul, Minn: Architecture and Fine Arts. Clifford Parker—Holt, Fla: Education: Under Sec of Interior; Traffic Court. Seniors P R Howard Parks—Miami Beach, Fla: Arts and Sciences: Tau Epsilon Phi: Intramurals. Nancy Patton—N. Miami, Fla: Education: Tau Beta Sigma; University Symphony Orchestra; Gator Band. Peter Perkel—Miami Beach, Fla: Journalism and Com- munications: Alpha Delta Sigma, vice pres. Harvey Peterson—St. Petersburg Beach. Fla: Arts and Sciences. Currey Pettus—Tampa, Fla: Engineering: Sigma Tau; AIIE; Dean ' s List. Vose Pneuman—St. Petersburg, Fla: Arts and Sciences: Phi Alpha Theta. Etre. Ste, Gary Pritchard—St. Petersburg, Fla: Engineering: Delta Upsilon: Tau Beta Phi, vice pres; Phi Kappa Phi; Arn old Air Society; Lyceum Council; IRE; University Band; Fars AFROTC Distinguished Military Graduate. :a= a Nancy Quade—Pompano Beach, Fla: Business Admin- Ler= istration: Alpha Omicron Pi: Phi Chi Theta; Hostess Ai= Committee. Richard Qualls—Haines City, Fla: Agriculture: Delta Upsilon: Gator Growl; Ag Economics Club; FFA, pres. John " Sandy " Reese—Ocala, Fla: Engineering: IRE; Dean ' s List; President ' s List; Golf Team. Ld.:., ; Harry Trammell Reid, Jr.—Jasper, Fla: Education: : Young Democrats Club; Committee of ' 67; ALLIGATOR staff writer; SUMMER ' GATOR. William Roberts—St. Petersburg, Fla: Engineering. Gary Robinson—Lake Wales, Fla: Architecture and Fine ' ' . Arts: Young Republicans Club, vice pres; Under-sec, ri Public Relations, Student Gov ' t; Student Interior K Designers. Lee Rogers—Orlando, Fla: Architecture and Fine Arts. David Rozen—Miami Beach, Fla: Engineering: Alpha :: Epsilon Pi: American Rocket Society; Institute of Aero- space Sciences. : :::::; Donald Rudser—Tampa, Fla: Agriculture: Alpha Gam- ma Rho; Agricultural Economics Club, pres.; Murphree Area Council; Interhall Council; Gator Guard Drill ).•:.....: Team. :.-..t,.. Jon Power—W. Palm Beach, Fla: Engineering: ASME. Thomas Ryan—Gainesville, Fla: Engineering. a Seniors S S Orin Winslow Sadler IV—Maitland, Fla: Arts and Sciences: Phi Delta Theta: Scabbard and Blade; Ford Foundation; Dean ' s List. Charles G. Sauls—Lakeland, Fla: Journalism and Com- munication: Theta Chi, hist, rush churn; Alpha Delta Sigma, hist, secy. Gary Alan Schroeder—Windermere, Fla: Engineering: Phi Kappa Tau. Steven Allen Schultz—N. Miami Beach, Fla. Business Administration: Alpha Kappa Psi. Stanley Schwartz—Miami Beach, Fla: Journalism and Communication: Tau Epsilon Phi: Alpha Delta Sigma. Ernest Sears Jr.—Sarasota, Fla: Business Administra- tion: Phi Delta Theta. Lawrence Jay Shapiro—Cocoa Beach, Fla: Business Administration. William Sherren—Wintrop, Iowa: Education. Clinton Shields—Gainesville, Fla: Business Administra- tion: Alpha Kappa Psi; Propeller Club. LeRoy Shoultz—Gainesville, Fla: Education. Ross Shulrnister—New Smyrna Beach, Fla: Engineering. James Siebert—Hollywood, Fla: Journalism and Com- munication: Sigma Phi Epsilon, pros. Jerald Siegel—Miami Beach, Fla: Business tion: Alpha Epsilon Phi: Alpha Kappa Psi; TWP Award. Kenneth David Singleton—Gainesville, Fla: Business Administration: Alpha Kappa Psi. vice pres; Housing Commissioner. Robert Lamar Slappey—Tampa, Fla: Pharmacy: Kappa Psi, pres; Mortar and Pestle. Christian William Smith—Ft. Myers, Fla: Journalism and Communication: Sigma Phi Epsilon, vice pros, secy. Donald Smith—Wauchula, Fla: Agriculture: Delta Tau Delta: Ag Economics. Ernest Smith—Islamorada, Fla: Business Administra- tion: Phi Sigma Kappa; SAM: Sigma Tau Sigma. Seniors S S Set Sp ' ._ OrC Apa Nom E Yn Eg Siva .kit 5 Bita E Vic Roy co it I in Oat ?Set ' Per Nr pee ?th, lb t. Gary David Smith—Vero Beach, Fla: Architecture: Gar- goyle; Sigma Lambda Chi, vice pres: Student Contractors and Builders Assn; Dean ' s List. James Milton Smith—Pensacola, Fla: Engineering: ASCE. Ronald Edwin Smith—Miami, Fla: Engineering: Delta Tau Delta, secy: Benton Eng Council; Leg Council, eng rep; Fla Engineer, technical ed. Thomas Ruel Smith Jr.—Atlanta, Ga: Physical Educa- tion: Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade; Varsity Football; Blue-Grey All-Star Game. Jack L. Spangier—Treasure Island, Fla: Business Admin- istration: Propeller Club, sec. Linda Mae Spillman—Ft. Myers, Fla: Architecture and Fine Arts (Music): Tau Beth Sigma; Sigma Alpha Iota, tress; Gator Band; Womens Glee Club. librarian; BSU Exec Council; Rawlings Hall Council, pres. Marshall Douglas Spoto—Tampa, Fla: Arts and Sciences. Gerald Hansen Stanley—Tampa, Fla: Architecture: Delta Tau Delta: Student Contractors and Builders Assn; Flavet Resident Mgr. Jeanne Starnes—Keystone Heights, Fla: Education: Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Lambda Theta. Glen Milton Starnes—Keystone Heights, Fla: Business Administration. Donald K. Stephens—Gainesville, Fla: Bu siness Admin- istration: Alpha Kappa Psi; Schucht Village, Mayor; SAM, sec. Ellen Anna Steehler—St. Petersburg, Fla: Business Administration. Richard Eugene Sterling—Clearwater, Fla: Education: Sigma Nu, pres. Robert Nolen Stewart—St. Petersburg, Fla: Engineer- ing: Alpha Tau Omega; Vanity Swimming Team, co- capt. Marion Stizgerald—Keesler Miss: Nursing. James Richard Stoker—Miami, Fla: Engineering: Pi Kappa Alpha; ASCE; Cheerleader. Ronald E. Stoner—Troy, Ohio: Business Administr ation: " F " Club; Varsity Football Team. Kenneth Leland Sweet Jr.—Palatka, Fla: Business Ad- ministration: Pi Sigma Epsilon. IL lunar Nun; brit Cicei isol gak theit ity roitietre ai ibk Ritz r: iS SIM ; nr Seniors T W Ronald Carlton Talcott—Lakeland. Fla: Engineering: Sigma Tau, secy: Arnold Air Society; Wing Commander, AFROTC; Advanced Officers Club, vice pies; Tolbert Area Intramural Council, pres. Nguyen Van Tan—Ninhhoa, Viet Nam: Agriculture: Alpha Zeta. Howard Edgar Taylor—Gainesville, Fla: Engineering. Maria Eugenia Tejeira—Penonome, Panama: Arts and Sciences: Latin American Club; ISO. Arthur Howard Tesser—Miami Beach, Fla: Engineer- ing: AIIE; BES. Barbara Ruth Tew—Gainesville, Fla: Music: BSU Exec Council; Sigma Alpha Iota, secy; MENC, vice pres; University Choir; Women ' s Glee Club. Richard Oliver Thigpin—Gainesville, Fla: Engineering: ASNIE. Ralph Colmer Thompson II—Hollywood. Fla: Engineer- ing: Beta Theta Pi, pres: ASCE. Frederick T. Tiballi—Ft. Lauderdale. Fla: Education: Pre-Law Club, pres. Norman E. Toy—Orlando, Fla: Arts and Sciences: Alpha Tau Omega. pres. Greek Council, pits. Dean ' s List; President ' s Scholarship Award. Mont Perry Trainer—Key West, Fla: Education: Sigma Nu, pies: Director of Intramurals; Athletic Council, secy; IFC, vice pits; Dollars for Scholars Committee, chmn; Last Krewe, pres. Rebecca N. Turlington—Aberdeen Proving Ground, Md: Arts and Sciences. Edgar John Vallar—Tampa, Fla: ' Engineering: ASME. John J. Van Hook—Gainesville, Fla: Engineering: Tau Beta Pi; ASME. Paul John Vargecko—Steubenville, Ohio: Business Ad- ministration: " F " Club; Varsity Football. Joseph Robert Vislay—Key West, Fla: Architecture: Flavet Commissioner. Janelle L. Wade—Plant City, Fla: Education: Zeta Phi Eta; Student FEA; UF Ag Dames. Kyle Murkle Wailes Jr.—Gainesville, Fla: Architecture: Student Contractors and Builders Assn; Pearce Uible Residential Home Design Winner. Seniors W hoc Emory Waldrip—Atlanta, Ga: Engineering: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Scabbard and Blade; Brigade Exec officer; American Ordnance Assn, Scholarship Award; Dis- tinguished Military Student. William Byrnes Wallof—Tampa, Fla: Arts and Sciences: Delta Upsilon: Presbyterian Univ Center, pres. Gerald F. Walls—Gainesville, Fla: Engineering. John Edmond Walton—Crescent City, Fla: Arts and Sciences. Henry Byron Webster—Sebring, Fla: Engineering. James Edward West—Gainesville, Fla: Business Admin- istration. Ralph Samuel Wheatley—Jacksonville, Fla: Business Administration: Delta Sigma Pi; Real Estate Club; Judo Club; SAM. Frederick Lee Williams—Lake Worth, Fla: Business Administration: Alpha Kappa Psi; Leg Council; Summer Steering Committee; Dean ' s List. James Terrell Williams—Belle Glade, Fla: Arts and Sciences: Delta Upsilon. Jody B. Wolfe—Clearwater, Fla: Business Administra- tion: Phi Gamma Delta, treas; Ski Club; Mg Treas of Student Body; Orientation; Fla Blue Key Speaker. David Grier Young—Dayton, Ohio: Agriculture: Kappa Sigma. Robert Charles Young—St. Augustine, Fla: Business Administration: Alpha Kappa Psi; Dean ' s List. Gerald Barton Zaichick—Gainesville, Fla: Engineering: Alpha Epsilon Pi: AIEE; IRE, treas. Jack Harry Zahrly—Ft. Pierce, Fla: Engineering: AIEE; IRE; Scabbard and Blade; AOC. lkbal Zebouni—Gainesville, Fla: Arts and Sciences. Jean Zeiler—St. Petersburg, Fla: Physical Education: Alpha Delta Pi. 71 Looking Back... EDITOR BILL DOWLING The idea of a trimester book frightened many who were used to the idea of a one-volume yearbook. But the fact that sales were falling off and interest was being lost in the large one-volume yearbook frightened the Board of Publications, as well as the Seminole staff. That was why the Board, when selecting an editor for this book, asked for a new, creative idea to meet the demands of the transient campus: students going to school a trimester, dropping out a trimester, and then returning. It was hard to have a one-volume book to appeal to all of them. ; 1214:.: We hope that this book is the answer. Obviously, many upon hearing the three-book idea, did not think that this was the answer to their problem. We hope that upon reading this first volume of the nation ' s first ; nd trimester yearbook, they have changed their minds. ' .Pt A lot of work went into the publication of your Seminole. Many thanks go to Gary Burke, Business KN. Manager who helped pull us through many deadlines; %: r.: Faye Corbeille, Copy Editor; Paula Craig, Photo Coor- dinator: Linda Baskind, Seniors Editor; Lee Sharp. Pent Managing Editor; Johnston Photography: Sam, Carolyn, Phil. and Allen: Fred Schneider. who helped us in a oats pinch; and all of the staffers who responsibly stuck to their jobs until the Seminole went to press. • thr, Many problems have plagued the Seminole this year. 0U:hi Student Government has fought about our costs, other organizations have tried to move us out of our room, composition lab production has not been as good as • IL14= expected, and deadlines have been extremely consuming to meet. This trimrister ' s Seminole has had a lot of hard work !a kJ n: put into it . . . perhaps more in a shorter period than any yearbook in the past. It ' s a first try at a new idea ... we hope you enjoy o it. Sc Tin WQD kr err Kr,oi PRODUCTION PAPER: 80 lb. Black and White offset Fa. Novo TYPE PLAN: body type set in 10 pt. Textype. Captions !lig were set in 10 pt. Futura Book; composite identification in 8 pt. Garamond. Headlines were floitoni set in various sizes of Univers, ordered exclusively for the Seminole. dint; et PRINTING: The Seminole was printed offset, by Rose Printing Company in Tallahassee. Florida. Rep- resentative was Ted Kiper. Sofra COVER: The covers were produced by Kingskraft cCr ' Division. Kingsport Press, Kingsport, Tenn. Design ▪ fa was by Bill Dowling. Index Abbott. Ed Abel, Dave Abel, William Abram, Stan 148 146 154 138 Acker, Gordon 71, 136 Ackerman, Don 134 Adair, Bill 134 Adair, Karen 116 Adams, Barbara 116 Adams, Frank 1 ' . 51 Adams, John 134 Adams, Michael 146. 158 Adams, Richard 131 Adams, Sandy 121 Adamkicwicz, Edward 152 Addis, Don 75 Adkins, Delia 116 Ady, John 158 Agliznco, Dennis 132 Ahifeld, Dick 151 Aiken, Grady 166 Aiken. Tom 151 Albritton, Larry 146 Albury, Donald 155 Alday, Sara Lynn 119 Aldrich, Hap 145 Alderman, Jim 139 Alexander, Bill 139 Alexander, Don 133 Alexander, Marie 123 Alfieri, Wayne 140 Alfond, Flo 119 Alfonso. Barbara 118 Alfonso, Don 151 Alford, Florence B. 158 Allen, Bob 146 Allen, Harry 146 Allen, Hayden 142 Allen. John Lanier 158 Allen, Liz 127 Allen, Skip 151 Alter, Dave 130 Alterman, Rick 148 Anderson, Clarice 118 Anderson. Dedi 120 Anderson, Delinda 116 Anderson, Diane 120 Anderson, Don 155 Anderson, Jim 149 Anderson, John 149 Anderson, John 150 Anderson, Nancy 116 Anderson. Robert 141 Anderson, Rusty 150 Andrews, Paul 155 Andre; Phil 137 Angel, Carven 150 Ansel, Paul 148 Appleby, Jon 136 Arcady. Margaret 127 Archer, Jim 133 Arens, Mike 132 Amarant, Steve 130 Arnold, Chuck 132 Aronstam, Neil 154 Asensid, Ash 152 Ash, Garry 149 Ashleigh, Ale 126 Ashurst, Ted 149 Alkren, Bob 138 Averill, Pete 151 Awtrey, Maryanne 71 Ayala, Mel 153 Ayers, Bill 132 Ayers, Ronald Wayne 158 Backenstoss, Gill 138 Bacon, Philip Edwin 158 Baggett, Bobby 149 Bailey, Jan 124 Baird, Jim 147 Baker, Annette 116 Baker, Bill 135 Baker, Elenor 126 Baker, Judi 118 Baker, Libby 115 Bakula, Rich 138 Baldauff, Mike 147 Bamman, Fred 146 Banks, Ann 68, 120 Banks, Dick 139 Barbara, Donald 132 Bardella. Carole 71 Barfield, Bill 132 Dance, Bill 152 Barley, John 137 Barnes, Bob 132 Barnes, Charlie 150 Barnett, Bill 153 Barnett, Bob 150 Barnhart, Lee 136 Bartlett. Bill 145 Bartlett, Jack 145 Baskind, Linda 67, 68, 122 Bass, Paul 130 Bassett, Harriat 124 Batchelor, Don 152 Bates, Tish 124 Bathelder, Drake 150 Batt, Paul 146 Bauer, Gayle 115 Bauer, Ginger 118 Baum. John 138 Baumgardner, Phil 138, 158 Baur, Georgann 127 Baxter, Pete 141 Beall, Anne 119 Beasley, Joe 138 Beaver, Ray 138 Becker, Robert 146 54-C Beeman, Mike 150 5 : C " : Bell, Doug 155 5i5: ' Bell, Vernon Keith 158 5.a: Bellew, Don 141 5.1 • Belling, Bob 146 B.c.i Belling. Tom 146 Bender, Terry Canfield 166 ail Bennett, Earnest 135 Bic Bennett, John 149 Bx6.: Bennion, Judy 115 Bxu Bentler, Stu 139 Bax Berdick, Ken 148 B:cx Berelsman, Jim 152 Bergen, Dick 152 3:r4 Berger, Jan 117 Pert Berkowitz, Dave 72 Berkowitz, Judy 122 Is Berman, Fred 154 EM Berman, Sara 117 dsn Berman, Teodoro 158 ass Berlin, Terry 148 km Bernard, Buddy 130 3oW4 Bernard, Sue 122 Ica: Bernardo, Frank James 166 3m Y Bemberg, Jeff 130 STA . ' Bernstein, Jerry 143 154: Bernstein, Matt 148 3a;1 Berrett, Murray 149 3c7.: Berry, 121 art; Bertlett, Paul 154 3cri : Bertley, John 149 Bessent, Bill 141 3:a. Better. Bob 130 ilea Bice, Judy 120 l ' irt . Biddle, Lloyd 152 Riegler, George 145 Bre: Bishop, Pamela 71 .c,..., Bissinger, Steve 152 at Bin, Ralph 134 era Blackburn, David C. 158 3aca Blacken, Kris 118 Brent Blackstone, Henry 132 Brr.w Blakelock, Tom 138 Brras. Blakely, Dick 145 Ihfr‘ Blalock, Robert 142 Ber. R Blanton, Joe 152 Errzt Blasdell, Richard 141 Era: Blatc, David 154. 158 Bledsoe, Ten 119 i •Z! " r Bleidner, Joyce 120 Bra 7 Block, Chip 145 3 Biome, Rena 126 Blomgreen, Bill 150, Blood, William Robert 158 . Bloom, Bob 154 .Biti, !rf Bloom. Terry 130 Blot, Bill 152 Blum. Sheldon 154 Boal, Carole 118 Boardman, Barbara 118 13obb, Sharon 117 Boda, Herman 139, 158 Bode, Don 134 Boehnke. Paul 150 Boggs. Otis Bogue, Dain 126 Bohannon, Louisa 124 Bookbinder. Iris 69, 122 Boone, Beverly 124 Boone, Doris 119 Boone. Nick 150 Boral, Linda 122 Boring. Kris 146 Boring, William Louis 158 Borrelli, Jain E. 158 Bost. Tom 152 Bothe, Dave 152 Bottams. Jack 137 Bowen. John 132 Bowers, Eddie 139 Bowles. Eugenia 120 Bowman, Bill 140 Box. Molly 121 Boyd. Ann 68. 120 Boyd. Danny 139 Boyd. Mac 150 Boyd. Pat 126 Boyd. Peggy 116 Boyle. Carolyn 158 Boyles. Shelton 146 Bradfield. Mark 151 Bradham. Doug 141 Brady, Jack 145 Brady, Mama V. 51 Brady. Suzanne 118 Braggins. Sally 127 Brandon. Becky 121 Brands. Dave 136 Brann, Marty 127 Brannan. Mike 139 Brannan, Tom 150 Brannen. Brenda 127 Brashears, Carol 116 Bray. Ronald 132 Brayton. Bob 151 Brazen, Lyn 127 Brenedemuhl, Kenneth 141 Brenner. Phyllis 117 Brice, Tom 147 Bridges, Don 144 Bridges, Tom 150 Brigas, John 150 Brill, Judy 119 Brinkley. Jackie 125 Brinkley. Michael 152 Briscoe, Nut 132 Britten, John 146 Brock, Sonny 139, 158 Brodbeck, Don 151 Broder, Larry 130 Brody. Jerry 154 Brooker. Marvin A. 53 Brown. Alan 140 Brown. Ann 116 Brown. Armstead 149 Brown, Becky 116 Brown. Cal 149 Brown. Emily 127 Brown, Jennings 149 Brown. Kitty 115 Brown. Mery 146 Brown. Pat 125 Brown, Paul 150 Brown. Rita 120 Brown, Sally 120 Brown. Skip 74 Brown, Walt 133 Brown, Wayne 150 Browne, Denny 152 Brownell, Sandy 121 Bruce. Billy 139 Bruehler. Gary 152 Bruhn, Elke 118 Bruns, Richard 132 Brunson, Beth 124 Bryan. David 140 Bryant, Gary 145 Bryner, Mary Ann 69. 119 Buchanan. Larry 137 Buckler. Mike 145 Buettner, Bill 140 Bull, John 139 Buller, Carol 71, 74 125 Bullington. Carol 68 Burke, Gary 30, 73 Burley, Rod 150 Burks. William 132 Burleigh, Tim 147 Burnett, Phil 142 Burns, Bob 145 Burnson, Joseph Michael 158 Burrows, David 151 Burt. Carolyn 118 Burton, Fred Busciglio, John 158 Hussey. Lea 122 Butler, Alby 150 Butler, Bill 140 Butler, Charlie 132 Butler, Dick 140 Butler. Jim 139 Butler. Joe 147 Butterworth, Bob 155 Buzzell. Bob 155 Bybee, Buddy 151 Byers. Pat 125 Byron, Elwood Eugene 158 Caffee, Hollis 144 Caldwell. Richard 144 Calhoun, Jim 133 Campbell. Art 149 Campbell, Don 150 Campbell. Donald 145 Campbell, Robert 132 Cann, Mike 140 Cannella, Sam 135 Canney, Connie 73 Cannon. Berry Louis 159 Cannon, Bob 153 Cantrell. Heyward 149 Capezzera. Cappy 134 Cappeto. Rocky 153 Carden. Arthur 137 Carey. Bill 135 Carlson. Ann Harris 159 Carlson. Donald John 159 Carlton. David 197 Carpenter. Joyce Anita 159 Carpenter. Russell 150 Carman, Gil 155 Carrico. Sandy 116 Carter. Manning 130 Carter, Mike 152 Carter. Nan 126 Carter, Richard Elbert 159 Casey, Larry 152 Castello. Joe 145 Castro. Berradette 119 Catalina, Charles 144 Cawley, Mike 61 Cehon. Richard 134 Chait. Fredric Ronald 159 Chalberg. Shirley 118 Chlaker, Selwyn 137 Chapman. Spike 146 Chaplin. Frank 141 Chapman. Art 145 Chapman, Carson 139 Charles, Susan 126 Chase. Mike 130 Chase. Steve 130 Chasin. Milt 143 Chausky. Elaine 117 Cheeseman, Steve 103 Cherry, Joy 71 Chillingworth, Charlie 132 Chillura, Joe 150 Chilson, Charles G. 159 Chipley, Ann 120 Christan. Chris 149 Chr istian. Mike 140 Christiansen, Kenneth A. 76 I Christjansen, Dave 138 Cormier, Clifton J. 160 Davis, Bert 139 ff Claire, Fred 144, 159 Cornell, Jeanne 126 Davis, Bill 131 Clark, Al 132, 140 Cornell, John 144, 160 Davis, Bob 130 Clark, Tom 140, 159 Cosswell, Robert 152 Davis, Joe 149 Clarke, Rich 152 Costa, Marsha 115 Davis, Linda 121 Clayton, Ned Coudon, Joe 139 Davis, Tad 104 Clearfield, Warren 130 Couge, E. G. 133 Davis, Walter E. 160 Clements, George 139 Couret, Rafael Manuel 160 Day, John 136 Clements, Pat 118 Cowan, Marc 130 Deal, Greg 142 Cllett, Bill 134 Cowherd, William Ray 160 Dean, Jim 134 Clifford, Jim 146 Cox, Bob 145 Deaton, Mary Jane 118 Clifton, Jim 133 Cox, John 132 DeBord, Warren A. 160 Clyburn, Torn 138 Cox, Linda 115 DeBrauwere, Scott 144 Cobo, Deanna 126 Cox, Mary Ellen 118 DeCastro, Raymond 142 Cody, Neal 151 Cox, Tom 149 Deckert, Dean 160 Coffin, Robert T. 159 Coxe, Ray 138 DeGrove, Bill 152 Coffin, Richard C. 159 Craft, Robert 146 Deitrich, Dave 138 Coffron, Barbara 118 Cragg, Dave 137 Deitz, Sam 154 Cogdill, John 136 Craig, Bob 144 Dekle, Patrick 152 Cohen, Bill 148 Craig, Ken 197 Delz, Edwin 137 Cohen, Detra 122 Craig, Paula 66, 68, 69, 116 DeMilly, Tad 149 Cohen, Rachael 122 Crandall, Valerie 120 Demming, Barbara 116 Coker, Bruce 137 Crane, Swan 118 Demsky, Mark 130 Cokker, Randy 148 Crawford, Bill 139 DeMuth, Bernie 139 Colby, Carole 121 Crawford, Jim 153 Denholm, Pessy 115 Cole, Bob 130 Crawford, Judy 116 Denning, Diane 120 Cole, Sandy 68, 128 Crawford, Pat 121 DeSoto, Peter 168 Coleman, Llytee 121 Crawford, Rich 132 Dettart, Michele 127 Coley, Janice 124 Crawmer, Sonny 146 Deuane, Harold 131 Collany, Randy 150 Crelelius, Sam 150 Devault, Irene 118 Collier, Miles 142 Crews, Mike 133 DeVault, John 137 Coleman, Nancy 117 Crinter, Linton E. 53 Devine, Jim 151 Colorant, John 150 Crofton, Russell 142 DeWolf, Dennis 138 Combs, Patsy 116 Crogsdell, Wayne 140 Dickey, Fran 116 Corner, Kitty 116 Crona, Ted 141 DiLoreto, Danny 154 Comitos, Tony 141 Crosby. Earl 152 Dinkins, Horace 135 Conklin, Robert 159 Crosby, Judge Harold 53 Disher, Bob 66, 68, 139 Conner, Alice 115 Cross, Emory 142 Ditsler, John 144 Conner, Bill 69 Cross, Si 146 Dixon, Bill 153 Conner, David 146 Cross, William G. 52 Dixon, Bob 71 Conners, Patty 118 Crouches, Bill 137 Dixon, Paul 131 Conrad, Ken 137 Crow, Kathy 68, 120 Dizik, Nelson 143 Conroy, Carol 116 Crowder, Martha 116 Dockerty, William David .... 160 Constable, Pepper 145 Crown, Bill 151 Dodge, Joan 120 Cook, Dave 152, 159 Cuda, Jerry 135 Doernbach, Jay Dewy 168 Cook, Earl 155 Cullen, Bill 137 Dolbier, Ricky 138 Cook, Mike 137 Culpepper, Bruce 150 Dolive, Marian 116 Cooke, Bob 153 Curley, Joh 135 Domanski, Mike 147 Cooper, Arnold 148 Curtin, Danny 146 Dominguez, Ronald 168 Cooper, Buzz 151 Dade, Tom 151 Dorsey, Dick 146 Cooper, Faye Ellen 122 Dailey, Herbert R. 160 Dorso, Michael 144 Cooper. Jeff 136 Darner, Ron 152 Douglas, Terry 141 Cooper, Jim 149 Daniel, Don 145 Douglass, John 134 Cooper. Steve 149 Daniel, James Forrest 160 Douthat, John 131 Coppedge, Roger 130 Darby, Dale 121 Dowd, John 150 Corbelille, Faye 67, 68 Dasher, Carolyn 125 Dowling, Bill 66, 68, 139, 171 Corbett, Dave 145 Daugherty, Tom 150 Dowling, Diane 116 Corbin, Bill 151 Daughtey, Jeff 131 Dowling, Johanna 120 Corley, Buzz 146 Davis, Alan 148 Dowling, Mike 150, 168 Doyle, Tim 144 Drashin, Sidney 154 Duane, Ford 150 Duckworth, Anne 125 Duncan. Jim 139 Dunn, Bob 140 Dunn, Sam 142 DuParc, Barbara 125 Dupont, William Daniel 168 Eatfoll, Sall 118 Eastman, Herb 141 Eastland, Mary 124 Eaton, Billy 146 Echols, David 150 Eckhardt, Dick 145 Eddington, Jon 134 Edewaard, Bob 150 Edwards, Gary 130 Edwards, Martha Jane 119 Edwards, Mike 132 Effronl, Patty 117 Egan, Kathy 118 Eggers, Art 138 Eggers, Harmon 139 Ehifer, John 132 Ehr, Judy 126 beck, Ed 146 Eisele, Christel 115 Ellenback, Nita 116 Eller, David 141 Elliotte, Dave 150 Ellis, Michael Fay, Jr. 168 Elmore, Mary Caroline 116 Elms, Judy 121 Elrod, Gloria 122 Emmett, Roy 137 Engel, Roberts 130 Engle, Susan 115 Engleman, Dave 138 Enns, Susan 69, 119 Ensign, Susan 120 Ensley, Ronald W. 150, 168 Eppert, Herbert ' 146 Epstein. Frank 130 Epstein. Suzi 122, 169 Ersay, Ron 152 Ertel, Ann 116 Erickson. Bruce 146 Eschleman, Suzy 115 Eslick. Judith Ann 168 Estes, Nancy 115 Evans, Ed 138 Evans, Julie Evans, Ralph M. 161 Evans, Sandra 125 Evans, Sam 150 Everett, Ernest 138, 161 Everson, Vivienne 126 Ewaldsen, Paul Ewing, Bob 137 Fondie, Tony 134 Eyfells, Kristine 161 Ford, Janet 126 Eyrick, Pete 132 Ford, Lucy 120 Ezzell, Sonny 151 Ford, Sam 149 Faber, Aurohm 130 Fortunoff, Susan 122 Fagan, Fred 152 Fosha, Chuck 134 Fagot, Jeanne 115 Foster, Sherry 118 Fairbanks, Bonnie 118 Fountain, Jay 73 Fairfield, Kathy 116 Fowler, Kip 149 Falkanger, Jeff 137 Fowler, Libby 125 Pant, Joe 138 Fox, Janet 69 Farms, Joe 154 Fox, Rick 153 Ferrer, Alice 119 Fox, Tom 136 Farrel-, Lois 119 Frailey, Huston 132 Farrow, Reed 138 Franco, Toni 126 Faulkner, Ric 140 Frees, Gordon 137 Feagans, Gregg 145 Frederick, Bob 139 Featherstone, Ron 132 Fredrick, John 146 Fechel, Reginald 132, 161 Fredrick, Paulette 115 Fedele, Tony 153 Freebairn, Al 152 Feeney, Joyce 127 Freeland, Doug 134 Fehler, Steve 135 Freiburger, Charles 144 Felsenthal, Barbara 117 Freiden, Howard 130 Fenn, Richard 161 Freidman, Susu 117 Fewox, Ann 161 Frency, Mike 140 Fenster. Jack 141 Frey, Don 140 Ferber, Paul 139 Froats, Ed - 134 Ferguson, Ferg 155 Fromm°, Rick 149 Ferlita, Nelson 133 Frost, John 139 Fernandez, Bob 133 Frost, Mike 133 Fernandez, Federico 134 Fuhrman, Jerry 137 Ferry, Judi 121 Fuller, Bill 149 neks, Ron 153 Fulton, Doug 139 Field, Bill 138 Fuofe, Ronnie 146 Fielder, Steve 135 Funk, Austin 137 Fielding, Milton 161 Gadapee, Ron 146 Finley, Rosalie 121 Gadsden, Tom 134 Finley, Walter 150 Gaff, Susan 119 Finnell, Dave 136 Gaffney, Carole 118 Firtell, Leon 148 Gage!, George 139 Fischer, Kent 153 Gaines, Steven 143 Fischer, Sue 127 Gaither, Allan 141 Fish, Marvin 143 Galenes, Alex 144 Fisher, Judy 126 Gall, Gloria 126 Fiterman, John 151 Gallant, Cheryl 118 Fleckenstein, Robert 132 Galloway, John 151 Fleming, Bill A. 45, 55 Galloway. Sharon 125 Fleming, Chuck 134 Gamburg, Michael 130 Fleming, De 147 Gandy. Skip 139 Flemming, Gary Garber, Susan 117 Flemming, Ned 193 Garcia. Ed 133 Fletcher. Hugh 139 Garcia, John 144 Fletcher, Jim 144 Gardner, Janie 125 Fletcher, Marcia 116 Gardner, Judy 119 Flinn, John 150 Gardner, Paul 150 Florence, Bill 140 Garmany, Bill 132 Floyd, Lawrence Dowe 161 Garner, John 135 Fly. John 132 Gamey, Gary 152 Flynn, James Robert 161 Garren, Judy 118 a Ord - I " Garret, Ben 71 Gorrick, George W. 50 Haeseker, Hank 150 Garrison, Jim 142 Gowen, Gordon 149 Hale, Ross 139 Gassner, Elliott 145 Goyer, Mike 138 Hallenbeck, Rick 139 Gallo, Donald 130 Grebe, Art 149 Hall, Bob 145 Gauthier, Andre 146 Graber, Bob 145 Hall, Charles 132 Gebhardt, Richard 150 Gracy, Mary 119 Hall, David 139 Geitner, Karl 141 Graffam, Chuck 155 Hall, Henry 137 Gentry, Tom 141 Grafton, Larry 133 Hall, Honcho 131 Gerald, Lynn 140 Graham, Helen 69, 119 Hale, John 161 Ger tner, Linda 124 Graham, Robin Hallberg, Ann 127 Gettleman, Bob 130 Grank, Bob 132 Halsey, Jack 151 Geyer, Barbara 116 Grannis, Charlie 151 Hale, Lester L. 51 Gibbons, Colleen 127 Grans, Frederick 161 Hamilton, David H. 71, 162 Giberson, Phil 137 Grant, Bill 144 Hammond, Rod 153 Gibney, Sharon 118 Graves, Barry 137 Hampton, John Wm. 152 Gibson, George Franklin 161 Greathouse, Gigi 115, 161 Hancock, Tom 152 Gibson, Joan 121 Greear, Hump 132 Handley, Robert 162 Gill, Jack 67, 144 Green, Arthur 154, 161 Hanna, Evelyn 127 Gill, Pete 132 Green, Frank 150 Hansen, Albert C., Jr. 162 Gilliatt, Joan 126 Green, Phyllis 127 Harden, Joe 139, 162 Gillis, Judy 124 Green, Robert 72, 154 Harden, Joseph Childs 170 Gillis, Leroy 131 Green, Mona 122 Hardman, Dixie 119 Gillman, Jeff 130 Green, Steve 148 Hardin, Buddy 139 Girone, Dennis 136 Greenaway. Jean 126 Harding, Ann 115 Gilmore, Dow 139 Greenberg, Bob 154 Hardy, Larry 152 Ginn, Edward, Jr. 161 Greene, Buster Hardy, Marty 116 Giorgetti, Paul 141 Greenland, Gloria 119 Harkey, William 139 Glaskin, Paul A. 130 Greenlow, Sam 135 Marling, Hugh 133 Glass, Lynell 119 Greenwald, Louis 130 Harlowe, Gay 120 Glasser, Charlene 121 Greer, Jim 135 Hamed, Dani 127 Glen, Bob 145 Greer, Tony 139 Harper, Jack 132 Glenn, Lew 133 Gregory, Kenneth Lane 161 Harper, Pickney 139 Glow, Jerry 147 Greiner, Candy 127 Harrell, Ginger 124 Goble, Jane 127 Griffin, Mike 132 Harris, Alan 148 Goble, Kent 138 Griffith, Bruce 141 Harris, Carloyn 121 Godbee, Jane 73 Griffith, Maryanne 115 Harris, Cliff 140 Godbold, Jesse 131 Griffiths, John 133 Harris, Jack 145 Goddard, Mike 132 Griggs, Peggy 124 Harris, Joan 67 Goedert, Ann 124 Grigsby, Paul H. 152 Harris, Sherry 121 Goedert, Sandy 124 Grim, John 145 Harriss, Tom 137. 162 Goin, Sanford 144 Grondahl, Bob 153 Harrow, Bob 138 Gold, Alan 148 Gross, Cordell Hart, Bob 150 Goldberg, Bunny 122 Gross, Larry 150 Hart, Jo Beth 120 Goldberg, Martin 130 Gross, Richard 131 Hart, Susan 118 Goldberg, Stewart 154 Grosvenor, Ken 137 Hart, Thom 141 Goldberg, Stu 130 Grothe, Howard 133 Hartman, Bill 150 Golden, Robert 161 Grover, Bill 137 Hartnett, Don 146 Golden, Robert 169 Grover, Randy 133 Hartfield, Jack 145 Goldman, Edward 130 Gulletle, John 155 Hartung, Jim 141 Goldsmith, Tom 138 Guthaim, Mitch 130 Harvard, Bill 149 Goldstein, Barry 130 Gutlenmacher, Eddie 154 Hassel, R. C. 152 Cons " , Frederick 141 Guttman, Ron 143 Haskins, Dick 146 Gonzalez, Jonina 127 Guyer, Ed 145 Hatcher, Mary Dell 118 Good, Joe 152 Gwin, Bob 141 Hatcher, Richard McMaster 162 Gooden, Ben 138 Haas, Roger 138 Hatfield, Mike 146 Gooden, Judy 127 Hack, Karen 115 Hawk, Roy 137 Goodknight, John 140 Heckel, Donna 117 Hawkins, Nancy 118 Goodman, Don 143 Hadley, Terry 132 Hayden, Buddy 137 Gora, Mike 67, 68, 74 Haefele, Alan 134 Hayhurst, Jim 144, 162 Haygood. Chuck 139 Hollingshead, Bryon S. 53 Ivey. Jerry 151 llaysworth. Sandi 118 Hollingsworth, Irene 115 Ivey, Kay 116 Haythorn, Joyce 127 Hollis, Gary 139 Jackowitz. Syd 130 Hazen. Mary Ruth 116 Holman, Jean 118 Jackson, Dave 145 Head. Bob 146 Halmos. Ann 75 Jackson, Jan 120 Healy. John 155 Holt. Allen 132 Jackson, Judy 125 Health. Pat 121 Holt, E. J. 121 Jackson, Mike 140 Heavener, Mac 133 Homan, Lois 117 Jacobs, Lenny 148 Heber. Don 155 Honea, Jan 118 Jacobson, Ronald 148 Hector. Pat 71 Honeywell, Dan 139 Jacobus, Bruce 146 Hegeman. Annette .115 Hood, Royce 142 Jaeger. Carol 121 Heide. Elf reda 119 Hoover Sandy 68. 120 James. Bob 147 Heisei. John E. 162 Hopkins, Duffield 155 James, Eddie 147 Heishman, Carl 139 Hopkins Mark 150 James. Greg 133 Heisterman, Robert 144 Hopkins, Marsha 119 James. Kathy 124 Heiman. Jane 116 Hoppe. Jim 141 Janse, Linda 119 Helman, Susan 117 Hopson, Bill 145 Jardon. Jim 153 Helms. Beth 127 Horan, Jack 70 Jarrett. Al 148 Henderson. Bob 145. 162 Homer, Linda 121 Jasper. Jinny 120 Henning, Bob 141 Horton, John 150 Jenkins, Bob 152 Hennes. Peter 130 Haschar, Joanne 124 Jenkins, John 151 Hentz. John 131 Hotcheson. Mike 141 Jenkins. Gran 150 Herko, Joe 141 Hotchkiss. Janice 126 Jenkins. Kay 121 Hering. Chip 153 Hough, Wade 145 Jenkins. Richard 162 Hermann, Charlene 116 Housel, Larry 144 Jennings, Bill 132 Herndon, Jay 137 Howard. Gene 154 Jennings. George 152 Herrick. Edward George 162 Howard. Marshall 148 Jensen. Larry 141 Herrick. Richard 145 Howard. Stan 133 Jewett, Walter 132 Herrington. Jim 132 Howell, Jack 147 Jimene. Humberto 135 Hester, Ellen 118 Howell. Seaborn 147 Johnston. Carolyn 69 Heydt, Skip 153 Huck, Paul 152. 160 Johnston, Fred 153. 163 Hibbs. Sandra 124 Huck. Theodore Allen 162 Johnston. Tim 134 Hickey. Bob 152 Huddleston, Jack 139 Johns, Jerry 153 Hickey. Jay 149 Huddleston, Sparky 149 Johnson, Bob 138 Hickland. Jim 139 Hudgens. Ralph 142 Johnson, Carol 118 Hildebrant. Bunny 120 Hudson. Bill 144 Johnson. Carole 116 Hill. Bobbie 119 Huffer. Joyce 127 Johnson. Carolyn 119 Hill, Joel 150 Hufford, John 140 Johnson, Charlie 144 Hill, Mary Ann 127 Hufty, Jack 146 Johnson. Dean 152 Hilldrina, Johanna 127 Hughes, Bob 142 Johnson. Don 150 Hillier. Dennis 132 Hughes. Mason 141 Johnson. Josephine 125 HimaLstein, Patty 116 Huggins. Pat 125 Johnson. Richard Sadler .... 54 Hines. Stan 147 Hughes. Randall Lamar 170 Johnson, Steve 132 Hirsch, Al 148 Hughes, Sun 121 Johnson, Winston 146 Hoag, Tommy 137 Hughson. Jerry 145, 162 Jokinson, John 133 Hoaster. Russell Eugene 162 Hunkapil ler, William 132 Jonas, Eriz 154 Hochstetter, Bill 148 Hunt, Billy 141 Jones, Becky 124 Hodges. Herb 141 Hutcheson, Walt 141 Jones. Bob 152, 163 Hodgson. Bruce 147 Hutson. Bob 141 Jones. Bruce 141 Hoffman. Bill 152 Hurd, Linda 118 Jones, C. M. 133 Hoft, John 138 Hurley. Jim 147 Jones, Cay 115 Hogg, Spike 147 Hyatt. Bob 138 Jones. Don 32, 136 Hohauser. Herman 130, 162 Hyatt. Frank W. 162 Jones, G. E. 150 Hohla, Ken 147 Hyatt. Larry 130 Jones, Grant 139 Hohman, Marty 127 Hymer, Dave 145 Jones, Howard 150 Hohnadel, Rick 139 Ingram, Butch 133 Jones, Hal 145 Ho ' ben, Jim 141 Irvine. Bruce 152 Jones, Jack Holbrook, Bill 132 Israel. Hubert 58, 59 Jones. Kline 163 Holland, Bill 145 Israils. Coomie 122 Jones, Kristy 116 Lqz-c al " ! 14A; Li Lst la t La tato 14e Let Id I Lot 1 latt la% Let 1 Lai Ldp tai l Let Lome 141. toth. Lpd lioto AA 141 Mg lig Ytda Jones, Linda 126 King. Ron 148 Laney, Gwen 121 Jim 153 King, Tom 150 Lang, Eugene 152 Jordon, Burt 139 Kinner, Abe 146 Langford, Gloria 126 Jordon, Diane 120 Kinnie, Richard 136 Langston, Sara Lee 124 Jordon, Jan 119 Kinser, Vickie Ann 120 Langworthy, Con 153 Jordon, Wes 149 Kirk, Alan 152 Lantaff, Court 145 Jowers, Edgar 131 Kirkland, Jim 146 Larsen, Herman 132 Joyal, Anita 115 Kirkpatrick, John 150 Larsen, Mary 120 Judy, Jack 163 Kisiewski, Jean 127 Larson, Max 136 Junger, Guy 151 Kite, Bob 130 Laslie, John 139 Junger, Phil 151 Kittredge, Georgianna 124 Laslie, Joe 139 Junnier, Barry 147 Klein, Bill 155 Lassiter, Kim 120 Justiss, Bob 153 Klein, Linda 68, 128 Lassiter, Robert 144 Kaempfer, Bob 151 Klivans, Jeffrey 148 Lastinger, Lanny 132 Kainz, Roger 152 Knight, Judy 115 Latimer, Jim 132 Kamistras, George 134 Knox, Jennings 149 Laurent, Nina 116 Kanner, Sue 117 Kocher, Carolyn 119 Lauwaert, Alan 133 Karl, Bob 163 Komansky, Joe 148 Lavallee, Alan 140 Karl, Karen 115 Kopelowitz, Dovey 117 Lawrence, Bob 163 Kase, Harvey 143 Koontz Anne 124 Lawrence, Buddy 163 Kaplan, Ralph 130 Koontz. Sharon 124 Lawrence, Dave 70, 74, 138 Kapner. Carolyn 117 Korodin, Joan Lawrence, Greg 140 Kassel, Linda 117 Koshler, Jean 163 Lawrence, Mike 132 Kaufman, Clemens M. 54 Kosmerl, Charlie 145 Lawton, Tom 132 Kaufman, Susan 122 Koss, Williams 133 Layton, Lindy 116 Kaualich, Allan 154 Kraan, Ashley 141 Lazzara, Phil 151 Kauulia, John 152 Kramer, Marsha 122 Lea, Eddie 132 Kapp. Tommy 130 Krantz, Allan 133 Leach, George 139 Kay, Alan 148 Kraselsky. Beth 122 Lear, Steve 130 Kay, Howard 154 Krassy, Ken 150 Lebas, Joe 150 Kaye, Jack 155 Krause, Bob 163 Lebow, Jared 72, 163 Kearse, Cheryl 126 Kreedian, Karen 121 Lebowitz, Michele 122 Keck, Berry 127 Kreps, Joel 148 Lee, Dave 140 Keefe, Joe 151 Krieger, Joel 154 Lee, Gay 132 Keene, Babs 125 Kristal, Susan 117 Lee, Jim 132 Keener, Joe 138 Kromer, Carol 126 Lee, Richard 133 Kenoe, Lynn 116 Krone, Sue 126 Lee, Randy 139 Kelly, Barbara 126 Kroner, Randy 139 Leete. Dave 138 Kelly, Cheryl 121 Krug. Phil 69 Lefferson, Pete 163 Kelley, Jerry 152 Kuhl. Marg 124 Lehmann, Rich 155 Kelley. Julian 131 Kulick. Sid 130 Leibowitz, Richie 154 Kelly, Molly 124 Kuperstein, Stan 143 Leroux, Bret 155 Kenney, Toni 153 Kurtz. Richard 152 Lemonie, Gene 140 Kennington, Tom 145 Kuryluk, Ed 153 L ' Engle, Fran 116 Kent. Alex 155 Kurzweil, Allen 143 Leonard, Al 146 Kensworthy, Jack Kutun, Barry 154. 163 Lerer, Roger 150 Kenyon, Bill 131 LaBarre. Ann 119 Lesley, John 151 Kephart, Ralph 139 LaBaw, Arlene 125 Leslie, Bill 145 Kerschner, David 163 Labbie. Stephen 130 Leslie, Samuel 163 Kessinger, Butch 150 LaBrec, Sandy 163 Lessner, Diane 120 Kessler, Mike 149 Lackey, Dave 163 Lester, Jim 134 Kessler, Sherry 122 Lahna, Babs 118 Leventhal, Ronnie 148 Keyser, Lynn 132 Lames, Bill 153 Levine, Bern 154 Kibbe, Justine 121 Lancaster, Charles 155 Levine, Ken 130 Kincaid, D. A. 151 Landesberg, Lee 154 Levin. Kerry 154 Kickliter, Gene 133 Landis, Dina 117 Levine, Sue 122 Kielley, Lyle 139 Landphair, Tommie 71 Levine, Tora 71 Killinger. Edic 118 Landry, Glenn 163 Levinson, Dorothy 117 King, Allan 163 Lane, Fred 148 Levinson, Lou Ann 122 Levinson, Mike 154 MacMillan. Neil 152 McClelland, Hayes K. 52 Levitan, Larry 148 Maconber, Paul 146 McClevyski, Carol 127 Lewis, Isabelle 116 Magnuson, Robert 151 McClure. Mercer 142 Lewis, Lenny 153 Mahon. Cathy 121 McClure, Bill 132 Lewis, Margie 121 Mahood. Jack 150 McCormick. Bill 137 Lewis. Mike 147 Mainella. Dorothy 164 McCormack. Donna 126 Lewis, Sarah Jane 116 Mairs. Tom 150 McCoy, Ladd 138 Libby, Mary 115 Malaghan, Mike 136 McCranie. Dan 149 Lieberman, Edward 130 Mallinger, Marcia 122 McCuller•, Jerry 144 Lindahl, Casey 140 Malmquist, Jim 150 McCutchin, Gene 133 Linger. Carol Malone, Mike 132 McDaniel, John 139 Linn. Jeff 135 Malone, Michael 164 McDevitt. Kahl 134 Lippelman, Mary Ann 119 Maher, Harvey 154 McDonel, Carolyn 127 Lipscomb. Jim 149 Malzone, Bill 144 McDowell. John 145 Little. Bucky 140 Mandese. Vincent 153 McElroy. Carroll 131 Little, Leslie 119 Manes, Russell 116 McEnery, Mary 120 Littleton, Diane 126 Maniscalco, Benni e 133 McEwen. Jimmy 139 Locke. Maury 130, 164 Manroot, Spence 132 McGarity. Dudley 142 Logan, Stewart 130 Mansfield. Sandy 127 McGee. Clifford Logsdon. Patricia 126 Mantel. Tom 141 McGilvray. Pat 124 Lou. Dolores 121 Manyoka, A. 61 McGinness, Bill 142, 164 Lomax, Bill 144 Marchese, Tom 133 McGraw. Ken 131 Long. Carolyn 118 Marchetta. Rod 134 McGuire. Pat 149 Lona. Tiny 149 Marconi, Frank 153 McHaney, Gail 116 Longmuir, Gordon 137 Marino, Ed 137 McInnis. William 164 Loomis. Frank 149 Markovitz, Harold 148 McKean. Butch 139 Loper. Dick 152 Marks, Larry 148, 164 McKenzie. Rod 153 Lord, Art 150 Marlow, Gene 152 McKibben. Alex 146 Lord. Leven 164 Marshall. Dick 136 McKibbin, Cliff 146 Loss, Harold 154 Martin. George 152 McKnight, Dave 146 Loss. Joan 122 Martin, John 164 McLatchey, Patty 124 Love. Ronnie 140 Martin. Larry 135 McLaughlin, Suzanne 116 Lovelace. Bill 146 Martin. Dr. Samuel Preston 53 McLeroy, Wayne 150 Lovell. Linda Martinez. Ray 144 McLeod. Dan 140 Lovett. Howard 153 Mateka, Ralph 146 McMillan. Alan 146 Loving, Bill 132 Matheny. Larry 139 McMullen, Norman 135 Loving, Dave 137 Mathews, Pam 121 McNaull, Betty Jane 121 Lucas. Nancy 119 Mathis, Russ 150 McNeely. Art 139 Lundquist. Kay 119 Matsoh, Steve 149 McQuaffe. Bill 149 Lundyard. Dee 118 Matucci. John 141 McQuagge. Duncan 150 Lush. Rhoda 116 Mauldin, Lynn 119 McRae. Carole 118 Luton. Linda 119 Maugham. Willie 131, 164 McRae. Suzanne 116 Lydiard. John 145 Mautz. Robert Barbeau 54 McRae. Tom 151 Lyman. Kay Lani 124 Maxwell, Frank 137 Meachem. Lynn 116 Lynn. Jill 127 Maxwell, Don 153 Meadows. Dave 132 Lyons, Leonard 145, 164 May, Jeff 153 Medlin, Los 152 Lytle. Anne 127 Mayer. Jerry 115 Meeker, Jeff 138 Lytle. Ernie 152 Maynard, Jeanie 124 Meitin, Julian 148 Lynch. Justin 146 Maynard. Zollie 150 Mekeel. Skip 135 Lynch. Larry 146 Mays. Abraham 164 Mellow. Jean 121 MacDonald. Donald .... 135, 164 McAllister, Mary 115 Melton. Dennis 137 MacDonald. Rosalyn 125 McArthur. Hugh 102 Memke, Frank 150 MacDonell. Sandy 145 McCall, Scotty 145 Menendez, Buck 150 Mack. Dale 149 McCard, Jana 124 Meng, Jack 149 Mack, Dale 149 McCarthy, Mike 153 Mercer. Doug 140 Mack. Ted 132 hfcCay. Tom 139 Mercer, Mike 140 MacKenzie. Robert 164 McClanahan, Nick 151 Mese, Barbara 124 MacLaren, Karen Jo 125 McClashey, Bob 154 Metz, Tommy 152 MacLeon. Peggy 126 McClellan, Ed 150 Metzger. Guy 145 Meyer, Ron 144, 172 Morrow, Steve 142, 148 O ' Connell, Dan 132 Meldrin, Carol 71, 126 Mortimer, Jerry 153 O ' Conner, John 155 Merk, Linda 121 Morton, Pat 165, 120 O ' Donnell, Mike 142 Meyer, Arna 122 Moss, Billy 154 O ' Farrell, Nancy 118 Michael, Heather Sue 122 Moss, Mike 154 Ogle, Richard 144 Michie, Pep 116 Moulton, Beth 165 O ' Hara Doug 133 Middendorf, Weslie 120 Mallet; Dane 153 Ohs, Ginnylee 118 Miget, Russ 141 Mullany, Vame 155 Oken, Patti 122 Mikesell, Bob 132 Munson, Bonnie 121 Oleck, Larry 155 Miko, Steve 155 Muraro, Robert 142 Olinger, Bill 150 Miles, Jim 132 Murdoch, Diane 165 Olsen, Roy 147 Miles, Micky 141 Murphy, Ben 145 Olson, Pete 146 Miller, A. J. 138 Murphy, Bill 132, 146, 150 Osborn, Ken 145 Miller, Charlotte 164 Murphy, Colin 152 O ' Steen, Larry 133 Miller, Dan 135 Murphy, Ed 142 Osterholt, Dave 145 Miller, Jack 132 Murray, Fred 138 Ostrie, Gail 122 Miller, Nancy 118 Murray, Joan 165 Ostrom, Sara 124 Miller, Mary 116 Murray, Ron 136 Oven, Buck 139 Miller, Peter 169 Musgrave, Rex 134 Overido, Alan 154 Miller, Stephen 153 Mustakes, George 165 Overstreet, Charles 144, 165 Miller, Tom 137 Myer, Frank 131 Overstreet, Larry 142, 173 Miller, Toni 153 Myrick, Steve 146 Owens, Ken 137 Mills, Walter 164 Nabutovsky, Fred 143 Page, Preston 151 Milton, Bill 165 Nash, Richard 150 Paglianite, Frank 153 Milton, Sam 152 Nathanson, Vicki 122 Pajak, Douglas 133 Minnix, Eugene 141 Neal, Fred 152 Pallatt, Herb 173 Minor, John 151 Neal, Peggy 120 Palmer, Lynn 126 Mintner, Georgeann 121 Neal, Richard 151, 173 Palmer, Tommy 139 Mintz, Roz 122 Need, Marion 131 Palmer, Warren E. 152 Mishkin, David 143 Needham, Winston 151 Panken, Dave 148 Mitchell, John 150 Neel, Jacki 124 Pardue, Mike 132 Mitchell, Lonnie 140 Neff, Marsha 118 Parham, Nancy 118 Mitchell, Sam 155, 165 Neff, Tom, Jr. 73 Parham, Rose 118 Mixon, Bill 139 Nehiley, George 173 Parker, Alan 148 Mock, Roger 153 Nelms, Neysa 119 Parker, Breck 151 Mockett, Walt 144 Nelson, Judy 127 Parker, Clifford 165 Mohler, Ed 165 Nelson, Karen 127 Parker, Dave 141 Mollie, Earl 198 Nelson, Norman 137 Parks, Howard 154, 166 Monroe, Glen 152, 165 Neral, Dianne 115 Parrott, Sid 152 Montana, Francisco 140 Neuhauser, Jay 147 Parrott, Tom 153 Montgomery, Judy 119 Neville, Rey 152 Partin, John 131 Montgomery, Sarah 115 Newman, Hanes 165 Pastreich, James 130 Montgomery, Sue 68, 122 Nichols, Art 146 Patton, Nancy 166 Monty, Bill 103 Nicolson, Jerry 146, 165 Paul, Don 148 Moore, Carole 126 Nigro, Bill 144 Paul, Gene 130 Moore, Jim 136 Ninuno, Nancy 124 Pawliger, Richard 130 Moore, Jon 147, 197 Nixdorf, Jim 139 Payne, Bill 133 Moore, Tom 145 Nobel, Robert 155 Payne, Julie 121 Moraitis, George 150 Noland, Donald 133 Payne, Tom 150 Moran, Terry 142 Notestein, Jim 145 Pell, Tom 145 Morgan, Buster 142 Notoris, Jo Ann 120 Pellicci, Joe 150 Morgan, John 145 Novas, Joseph 173 Pelton, Sally 119 Morgan, Suzanne 120 Nute, Bob 138 Pelzner, Roberta 122 Morin, Glenn 135 Nutt, Kenneth 165 Penk, Brad 151 Mona, Michael 137 Oates, Charley 150 Pennell, Bill 138 Morris, Cindy 121 Oberst, Michael 130 Pere11, Lloyd 143 Morris, Edie 127 Obmann, Dick 147 Perkel, Peter 166 Morris, Tony 132 Obrentz, Bruce 154 Perkins, Euerall 139 Morrison, Liz 121 O ' Brien, Dave 134 Perls, Jeff 148 3 1 1 3 3 _ :4 I _3 .3 ..1 IA 4 _4 5, 2 j if _g Perry, Lorena 125 Pruitt, Jim 138 Rissman, Rainey 130 Pesetsky, Bobbi 122 Puckett, John 149 Bitch, Franklin 146 Peters, Myron 153 Pugh, John 137 Ritch, John 150 Peters, Paul 150 Pullard, Morris 137 Rives, Bill 139 Peterson, Harvey 166 Purcell, Gary 152 Rivers, Tommy 141 Pettus, Currey 166 Quade, Nancy 118, 166 Robalewski, Rich 135 Petty, Charles 150 Qualls, Richard 138, 166 Roberts, Richard 139 Pfeffer, Jack 145 Quina, Payton 138 Robertson, Bobby 141 Pfeiffer, Eileen 125 Quinn, Becky 71, 115 Robey, Tom 132 Pfeiffer, Jerry 133 Quinn, Judy 124 Roberts, Dick 150 Pfetcher, Carole 116 Radish, Randall 150 Roberts, Jim 138 Phillips. Jim 153 Rafter, Ginger 127 Roberts. Karen Lee 115 Philpott, Dr. Harry M. 50 Ralston, Carole 121 Roberts, William 166 Piazza, Frank 141 Ramcy, Dave 146 Robeson, Bill 139 Pickler, Tom 155 Ramo, Bunny 122 Robinson. Charlie 132 Piencykoski, Ron 153 Ramo, Neil 130 Robinson, Cheryl 124 Pierce, Cathy 119 Randolph, Skip 145 Robinson, Don 139 Pierce, David 141 Raney, Jeff 150 Robinson, Gary 166 Pierson, John 149 Raney, Linn 150 Robinson, Grover 133 Pierson, Ann 127 Ratliff, Bettylee 118 Robinson, Larry 152 Pinnell, Paige 149 Raulerson, Joe 139 Robinson. Pam 118 Pike, Dick 150 Rawls, Sharon 125 Robinson, Suzanne 124 Pinney, Bill 153 Ray, Chris 150 Rochat, Bill 150 Pitkin, Sally 120 Ray, Gail 146 Roche, Jackie 131 Pitman, Bobra 120 Raybom, Al 150 Rock. Sally 119 Pittman, Helen 115 Raymond, Judy 115 Rockwood, Larry 149 Pittman. Jan 120 Regan, Bob 140 Rogers, George 144 Platt, Kenley 131 Regan, Rice 132 Rogers, Lee 166 Plescia, Mary Elaine 118 Regan, Pam 127 Rogers. William 149 Plumb, Charlie 153 Reavell, Tom 135 Bohan, Ronnie 148 Pnevman, Vose 166 Rebhuhn, Ron 153 Roman, Barbara 121 Polan, Connie 122 Reed, Rex 152 Romer, Mark 130 Polis, Michael 130 Fteems, Roland 140 Romine, Jim 142 Ponce. Lynda 118 Reese, John 166 Roney, Janis 121 Poole, Fred 151 Reese, Tim 145 Rooke, Terry 147 Poole. Richmond 140 Reeves. Keith 145 Roos. Jim 137 Pooley, Rick 133 Reeves, Ray 137 Root, Harry 132 Popejoy, Carol 116 Reichenthal, Philip 154 Rase, Shelly 154 Porter, Dave 150 Reichert, Carlton 155 Roseborough, Mary Wayne 120 Porter, Mary Ann 125 Reid, Charlie 150 Rosenberg, Jon 148 Porter, Priscilla 125 Reid, Don 145 Rosenthal, Steve 143 Posner, Marion 117 Reid, Harry Trammell 116 Rosini, Denny 134 Post. Bob 134 Reitz, J. Wayne 49. 77 Ross, Lynne 122 Potocki, Johnny 141 Renfrr, Ray 150 Ross, Nancy 122 Potts, Mike 150 Rice, Bill 132 Rotchford, Gil 152 Poucher, Don 141 Rice, Ed 132 Roth, Steve 130 Pound, Betty 119 Rice, Gail 121 Rothenberg, Sandy 122 Powell, Jim 147 Rice, Jerry 138 Rothwell, John 150 Powell, John 139 Rich, Mimi 116 Rotman, Cheryl 117 Powell, Judy 127 Richards, Joanne 116 Rountree. Richard 152 Power, Jon 166 Richardson, Purdy 150 Rouse, Frank 153 Powers, Carol 121 Richardson, Sandy 116 Rouse, Rindy 116 Pratt, Kathy 118 Richey, Palsy 115 Rovanser, Ray 155 Price, Bill 149 Ricker, Linda 73, 126 Rovinson, Connie 115 Price, Lansing 133 Ricketts, Jayne 124 Rowars, Fran 122 Priest, Joe 137 Richman, Jerry 130 Rowe, Stephen 152 Prince, Judy Lynn 115 Riegler, Nancy 126 Rowell, Bob 138 Prior, Dick 134 Riesenberg, Dan 130 Rozen, David 130, 166 Pritchard, Gary 138, 166 Rifkin, Joel 148 Rucker, Woody 132 Rucmert, Jeff 138 Schwartz, Marty 139 Simons, Gary 134 Rudolph. Fred 140 Schwartz, Randolph 151 Simpson, Jim 133 Rudser, Don 131, 166 Schwartz, Stanley 154, 167 Sims, George, Jr. 152 Ruebeling, Rube 131 Schwartz, Steve 153 Sims, Skip 133 Ruis, George 3 Schwartz, Susan 117 Singleton, Kenneth David .. 167 Russel, Sally 121 Schwenck, Price 142 Sinoff, Barry 154 Russell, Jane 122 Sciera, Mark 136 Sipes, Cynthia 115 Rutler, Bill 133 Sconyers, Sandee 124 Sisler, Dave 137 Ryals, Bill 145 Sconyers, Susan 119 Sistrunk, Al 150 Ryan. Thomas 166 Scott, Sherie 127 Sites, Sharon 116 Ryce, Don 136 Scully, Bob 137 Sizemore, Janice 118 Ryder, Skip 149 Sears, Sonny 142, 167 Sjodin, Dave 141 Sabin, Grant 197 Sease, John 137 Skinner, Susan 116 Sachs. Joe 154 Sego, Gene 145 Slappey, Robert Lamar 167 Sacks, Carole 122 Seims, Jack 142 Slaughter, John 147 Sadja, Sanford 148 Seitz, Grey 141 Slipoct, Phil 148 Sadler, Orin 142, 167 Selin, Clarence 135 Slott, Sherwood 149 Saenger, Karl 150 Sellars, Evelyn 52 Slottlemyer, Steve 142 Safier, Mike 148 Selzer, Bob 137 Small, Kenneth F. Sagawa, Dr. Y. 57, 58 Seufert, Bernie 145 Smith. Andy 149 Sakkin, Box 148 Seymour, Brook 134 Smith, Barry 132 Salisbury. Ann 115 Shad, Tommy 149 Smith, Barth 151 Salisbury, Jean 115 Shafer, Jeanne 121 Smith. Bill 152, 167 Salvo, Gerry 152 Shafer. Jim 153 Smith, Buddy 151 Salzman, Barry 143 Shapiro, Lawrence Jay 167 Smith, Dianne 120 Same, Dave 148 Shapiro. Rich 153 Smith. Dan 138 Janborn, Pris 116 Sharp, Lee 62, 68, 120 Smith, Donald 137, 167 Sander, Nancy 127 Shaw, Bob 151 Smith, Ernest 167 Sands, Steve 150 Shaw, Tom 153 Smith, Gary David 168 Sankows, Joe 146 Shea, Nancy 124 Smith, James Milton 168 Santos, Sam 150 Shearon, Robert 139 Smith, Janie 118 Saperstein, Eddie 143 Sheets, Bill 144 Smith, Jim 140 Saphier, Anne 117 Sheffield, Joe 139 Smith, Keith 150 Sappington, Drew 141 Sheffler. Ralph 130 Smith. Marietta 127 Satterfield. Alan 69 Sheltz, Wally 147 Smith, Mason 132 Satterfield, Bill 139 Sheridan, Howard 153 Smith, Max 153 Satz, Harvey 148 Sherren, William 167 Smith. Pam 125 Sauls. Charles 153, 1....67 Shewbrooks, Steve 152 Smith, Peggy 126 Saunders, Jon 140 Shields, Clinton 167 Smith, Ronald 137, 149. 153, 168 Saunders, Susan 124 Shine, Frank 152 Smith. Sandy 119 Sawyer, Tom 141 Shinn, Dee 125 Smith. Stacie 127 Schaffer, Dutch 145 Shirait, Joe 146 Smith, Sue 121 Scharlott, Sue 121 Shirey, Bill 131 Smith. Tom 151, 168 Schapiro, Linda 117 Shorr, Noran 154 Smith, Tom 149 Schiff, Paul 143 Shoultz, LeRoy 167 Smith, Wayne 145 Schlosser, Ellen 117 Shulman, Bobbi 122 Smith. Vicki 71. 120 Schmidt, Mary Ann 69 Shulman, Gail 122 Smith, Warren 144 Schneider. Fred 71 Shulmister, Ross 167 Smukler, Bert 130 Schneider, Herb 154 Shuman, Stan 144 Solloway, Rock 148 Schneider, Jenny Lynn 122 Sieben, Jim 152. 167 Soloman, Stan 148 Schneider, Matt 130 Siefert, Rick 152 Sondheimer, Carol 122 Schraibman, Gloria 117 Siegal, Jerry 130, 167 Sorin, Karin 117 Schram, Many 143 Siess, Douglas 145 Soud. Wayne 137 Schroeder, Connie 115 Sikes, Betty 127 Souder, Dan 145 Schroeder, Gary 145, 167 Silver, Warren 130 Southward, Jeanne 116 Schroeder, Jim 138 Simmons, Harold 147 Spathe, Jackie 115 Schultz, Steve Allen 175 Simmons, Julie 125 Spangier, Jack L. 168 Schuster, Ellen 117 Simon, Jack 140 Speigal, Nancy 118 Schwartz, Debbie 117 Simon, Steve 143 Spence. Bob 132 II ' 11 3 Spencer, Jeannie 121 Sturman, Ken 149 Thorpe, Bill 149 Speyer, Erik 146 Stuzin, Charles 130 Throsher, Elwin 152 Spicola, Rosann 125 Subin, Marcia 122 Thurbon, Reid 132 Spiller, Warren 143 Sumner, Elder 131 Tibbals, Charles 146 Spillers, Bonita 127 Summer, Sid 131 Tiballi, Frederick T. 169 Spillman, Linda Mae 168 Sumwalt, Linda 116 Tilghman, Janice 124 Spirko, Jim 153 Sumwalt, Nancy 116 Tillman, Paul 139 Spoonts, Jim 155 Sutton, Mary 115 Tuiltlepaugh. Sue 126 Spoto, Marshall Douglas 168 Swan, Bob 146 Tinsley, Tina 121 Springstead. Richard 149 Swan, David 132 Tisdale, Bill 135 Spurlock, Judy 124 Swanson, Craig 151 Chuck 147 Stair. Daryl ' 147 Swartsel, Vernon 150 Titus, Tim 142 Stallings. Eu 141 Sweet, Bob 154 Todd. Frank 135 Stanberg, Bill 148 Sweet, Kenneth Leland 168 Tomberg, Barbar 122 Stanford, Bill 142 Sweet, Merlene 115 Toothalker, Steve 134 Stanley, Gerald Hansen 168 Sweitzer, Sandy 71 Topjun, Randy 132 Stark. Doug 137 Swenson, Arthur 132 Touchton, Nick 137 Stark, Mitch 148 Stride!, Jim 151 Touchton, Roy 135 Starling, Bruce 150 Szabo, Nick 45 Toy, Norman 132, 169 Starling, Susan 127 Talcott, Ronald Carkcin 169 Tucker, Mary Frances 120 Starnes, Glen Milton 168 Talley, Pick 146 Tucker, Riley 147 Starnes, Jeanne 176 Tamburrino, Jim 144 Tunstall, Cyndy 115 Starnes, Susie 121 Tan, Nguyen Van 169 Turlington, Rebecca W. 169 Starns, Debbie 119 Tart. Tommy 132 Tumball, Nat 150 Starry, Glenn 149 Tate, Carol 116 Turner, Jim 152 Steehler, Ellen Anna 168 Tauber, Nancy 117 Turner. Lee 145 Steinfeld, Edna 122 Taylor, Bill 133 Turmail, Betty 124 Stephan, Joan 127 Taylor, Clyde 151 Trachtenberg, Roy 154 Stephens, Norm 152 Taylor, Elaine 120 Trainer, Monty 151, 169 Stephens, Carol 116 Taylor, Howard Edgar 169 Travis. Bob 141 Stephens. Donald K. 168 Taylor, Jim 150 Travis, Dennis 140 Stephenson. Pat 116 Taylor, John 131 Tremblett, Linda 126 Sterling, Richard 151, 168 Taylor, Lex 133 Trice, Bill 142 Sternberg, Dave 155 Taylor, Maxima 122 Trieste, Chuck 147 Sterzinger, Bob 149 Taylor. Sandra 119 Troobaff, Steve 130 Stevens, Billy 150 Taylor, Tom 151 Trueheart, Mickey 151 Stevens, Karen 126 Taylor, Wendell 131 Truitt, Rolland 155 Stewart, Bob 132, 168 Tejeira, Maria Eugene 169 Truitt, Sally 115 Stewart, Ron 139 Temkins, Harry 154 Ullman, Benny 148 Stillman. Cynthia 117 Tepper, Jean 122 Ulman, Tova 117 Stirrat, Art 155 Termina, Joe 132 Upham, Tyler 138 Stitzgerald, Marion 176 Testy. Sharon 121 Upchurch, John 144 Stock, Barbara 126 Tesser, Arthur Howard 154, 169 Valentine, Bill 144 Stockstill. Carol 125 Tew, Barbara Ruth 169 Valentine, David 139 Stoker, Al 146 Thispen, Joe 152 Valdes, Tommy 133 Stoker, Jim 146, 168 Thingpin, Richard Oliver .... 169 Velar, Edgar John 169 Stoltz, Karen 116 Thoet, Charles 155 Van Brederode, Bob 138 Stone, Marty 154 Thomas, Jack 134, 137 Van Brno, Erik 130 Stoner, Ronald E. 168 Thomas, Joyce 127 Van Hook, John J. 169 Stoutamire, Grable 146 Thomas, James 141 Van Vonno. Nick 138 Stovall, Bill 140 Thompson, Ralph 133, 139 Vanzant, Charles 141 Straker. Susan 127 Thompson, Bob 136 Vargecko, Paul John 169 Stratton. John 137 Thompson, Dan 145 Vaughn, Ellis 152 Straub. Roger 134 Thompson, Richard 152 Vaughn-Brich, Norman 134 Streit, Dave 133 Thompson, Terry 136 Vermire, Paulette 126 Stricklan, Wilton 147 Thompson, Tomi 118 Verrick, Dana 131 Strohm, Pat 125 Thompson, Dave 133 Versaggi, Joe 140 Stucky, Louise 115 Thornton. Jerry 132 Vincent Lenny 150 Sturgis, Jack 150 Thornton, Ron 144 Vigil, Allan 140 Vinokur, Bev 122 Weithorn, Vicki 122 Wyatt, Jim 146 Vislay, Joseph Robert 169 Welborn, Frances 125 Wyman, Fred 137 Vogel, Ray 140 Welch, Dave 133 Wyman, Mike 143 Volk, Margie 121 Welsch, Patty 125 Wynn, John 141 Vollers, Charles 144 Welshinger, Linda 119 Yancy, Dalton 103 Vonk, Harry 150 Welty, Becky 118 Yon, Dave 149 Wade, Henry 133 West, Bill 147 Young, Bill 139 Wade, Janelle 169 West, David 70 Young, Bob 13 Wagner, Tim 141 West, James 13 Young, Bobbie 118 Waits, Bob 145 West, Tom 137 Young, Dave 141 Wailes, Kyle Murkle, Jr. .... 169 Westerman, David 140 Young, Dave 140 Waldrip, Emory 13, 149, 170 Wetzlar, Ed 134 Young, Ferrell 132 Walker, Ken 142 Wexler, Marshall vac Young, Larry Walker, Maryanne 71 Wheatley, Ralph 13 Youngblood, Jim 154 Wallace, Earl 140 Wheeler, Clark 144 Youngs, Chris 125 Wallace, Mary Lou 121 Wheeler, Cindi 121 Yuhas, Elena 125 Wallis, Pete 140 Whitacar, Laura Kay 125 Zaetsch, Sally 115 Wallof, Bill 13, 138 White, Jim 152 Zaichick, Jerry 13, 130 Walls, Gerald 13 White, Julie 116 Zalesky, Jim 151 Walters, Bob 138 Whitman, Gary 134 Zanrly, Jack 13 Walters, Chris 149 Whitt, Michael 152 Zebounl, Toni 13 Walters, Jerry 138 Wichersham, Frank 147 Zeiger, Mitch 154 Walters, Roy 136 WiChrowski, Helene 127 Zeiler, Jean 116 Walton, John 13 Widelitz, Sara 122 Zelmenovitz, Philip 154 Ward, Bill 138 Wilcox, Bill 146 Zerber, Jean 13 Ward, Nancy 127 Wilcox, Jim 131 Zimmer, Carol 116 Warnecke, Cyayle 126 Wilkes, Carolyn 116 Zimmerman, Dick 152 Warner, Dennis 136 Wilkins, Connie 119 Zimmet, Ed 130 Warren, Judy 127 Williams, Bob 142 Zinober, Pete 154 Warren, Kay 124 Williams, Bunny 120 Zorian, Jon 142 Waschak, B. J. 124 Williams, Butch 150 Zorn, Sam 130 Waterhouse, Carol 124 Williams, Carole 125 Zukoski, Richard 146 Waterson, Jim 150 Williams, Curtis 132 Wilson, Nancy Sue 124 Watson, Bill 132 Williams, Dale 147 Wilters, Anne 119 Watson, John 133 Williams, Fred 13 Wishnatski, Elinor 122 Weadock, Louise 116 Williams, Kay 126 Wilson, Mike 137 Weaver, Frosty 139 Williams, Randy 145 Witt, Jerry 147 Webb, Tilde 119 Williams, Ray 134 Woldow, Mike 143 Webber, Bea 120 Williams, Terrell 13, 138 Wolf,, John 140 Weber, Carol 124 Williamson, Roy 151 Wolf, Larry 147 Webster, Henry 13 Willis, Lee 149 Wolf, Peter 143 Weeks, Jim 153 Willis, Melinda 116 Wolfe, Jody 13, 144 Weidemeyer, Dottie 119 Wills, Bambi 121 Wolley, James 139 Weidner, John 149 Wiloer, Mary Ann 126 Wolly, Lynn 122 Weil, Sonny 130 Wilson, Diane 120 Wolverton, Marsha 127 Weimar, Bill 150 Wilson, Dick 152 Wolz, Mike 147 Weinger, Francine 122 Wilson, Joe 190 Wolz, Sue 115 Weinstein, Alan 130 Wilson, Marty 115 Woodward, Dana 116 Weinstein, Marc 154 Wright, Jeff 145 Woolf, Jerry 143 Weisbaum, Carol 122 Wright, Pete 150 Wooten, Butch 150 Weisemiller, John 132 Wullschleger, Jacques 145 Wright. Jack 145 _ul _ — 13 B -- 51 - 13 111 _ , __ 111 ' r A Lrn 1 • • A ' ' 7- ' ki-eoii ilrow. _2 it v 4 1....• r . !eise ' 11-n • Lad S) • .. . , • .11 •• .4.1 1 . 4 LA 4 •• .1 r Q. L ti, r; 47 III ' ' L1r01 v IL 1. 3 Pi 4 vi $ it, Ifr . a ' t,„„Ht?. =a SS T 0 4; e . i•.. Lit ▪ , a 4 , 11 4 it ,,. r • . la 1 7,1n • - 191 • A, ' ,1 • ? • in ,763 _ ...• .,. lir ...c. . .0 ...., . re .• . 4 • ? " ' . ' • , ' , li " I• {tir0 ' • I • ..• a. % x: fr OW 10i li ▪ a. 14 A 0.;‘,,:i rar el ,11,1! . IV!, F 0 ri . qt. • ,4 , ty. ' to t. t,ay..- • ..- .. if. r el. • 11 I . • 0 a:i 1 k ili ,., ' . gi•G•ii! .. .., , , ;51 j • ' ' , • ' ' 7110Ili I re. .. A. • i. 7 . :6_.• ,.., - . .• • • — —.I—. i ier, :). i ' ' it, Nsie, L ' ' I ■ . A .1,1 .- , ' „; •dl., I la , :1.4, • . 4 i m 4: A. ▪ .- a 4 .. tu, .. ' ,s ' 4 , ....I: • so ti — e ' `- •,. ... ? I 0 1 i.01 6 :1.£1:, 0 „t .. O . • .4 il ; 43; ifs ' • . K • 0 IN • , h•. . . • v T. • • .4_ - • ki.o IC y PI • qs • ; • Id 6 E.t 4 SEMINOLE 1 I THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA WINTER TRIMESTER - 1963 CONTENTS. ACADEMICS 16 EVENTS 92 LEADERSHIP 98 GREEKS 132 SPORTS 174 UNDERCLASSMEN 192 BILL DOWLING -EDITOR Christmas vacation marked the end of a firT R I M ESTE R and the beginning of a new year. The trimester idea was given its first chance. It was a clear case of confusion ... which now must be tested, dissected, analyzed. " Was it really worth all the trouble? " Or was it just something else for students to worry about .... as if they didn ' t have enough t f._r r_ I er4 STORE HOURS Ci • . 8:. t. IL- • 4 CLASSES began again the classic but variable formula. With students, professors, and books as raw materials ... with studying and curiosity as catalysts, an education is molded. But an education is also formed by the many activities of a campus life. Maturity is gained through the casual acceptance of integration . . . something which a few of our southern institutions handled quite childishly. Interference by the childish John ' s committee in other areas, and pressure by Communists and Nazis also tested our breaking point. But the public eye is always searching ... focusing a slanted eye on our Alma Mater. We know that we have an image to consider, improve, and stand behind. Fyn,- CHANGING social currents combine with changing political streams. Party jumping becomes a top Spring Sport. Bins full of daily Alligators shift quickly into the hands, minds, and discussions of students .. spreading news on everything from fraternity parties to political parties. NIGHTtransforms University and 13th Streets into random rows of glittering neon signs ... lighting the way to such familiar haunts as Gatorland, the TG, Larry ' s, and the Gator Bait. Students just naturally gather to eat, drink and socialize. Pitchers full of foaming golden brew, murky Hub coffee, or a Coke during class break, often become silent participants in animated conversations .. all very important, regardless of subject. ' AA ? • ELEPHONE : • . • • ' A thread at a time ... you hardly notice when suddenly the web is complete, and it ' s graduation. College becomes a series of echoes and REFLECTIONS It ' s a time for turning potential into achievement. Why does a graduate smile, you might ask? He is about to become a vital and creative part of the world. A N D when you leave your Florida U., never forget why you came ... UMW Illirsorrar aawar_ 1presig A . S011AldaVOV A Busy, Busy Tigert Hall Tigert hall is a great structure of concrete and steel, of light bulbs, tile floors, and glass. Its windows glisten in the sun. The broad green park that surrounds it is as quiet as a meadow. This is not merely a building but a machine, with mechanical elements and human elements — a machine that calls the shots controlling a University community of some 15,000 people. This is the " Pentagon " of the UF. It houses a forest of offices and workers, has positions that extend from pan-time student clerks to counselors and deans. At the heart of this structure lies the office of the President and the suite of rooms surrounding it. Here the decisions are made, policies influencing the lives of students, faculty, office workers and administrators. And the primary responsibility for these decisions lies on the shoulders of Dr. J. Wayne Reitz. Dr. Reitz is known to most students only through his speeches and presence at banquets, but these are exterior elements of a complicated and time-consuming job. An office in Tigert Hall, numerous conference rooms, and the Reitz home itself become backdrops for routine procedure, critical decisions, and sometimes disappointments. Last May, the UF Administratio 14-point program as an outline of the through 1975. This design, prepared fc Control, is the result of a year-long s programs and anticipated needs. covered increasing enrollment, faculty space age study and research. Sole re requested for thirteen areas of study. I to graduate engineering. The tension of of authority was expressed as the dang• for public accountability may paralyze the effect of slowing down the very edu they are expected to accelerate. Care to keep the administration of state-supp education as flexible as can be with vested as far down the line as possible . But no one man can be expected aspects of every problem, be in touch wii concerned. He must have advisors and help set and carry out administrative ublic demands, announced a University role r the Board of of current is look ahead building, and was from agriculture a special kind r that " anxiety action " and have cational process should be taken rted university decision-making know all the h all the people aides to counsel, 18 ONE-FOURTH OF DR. REITZ ' TIME IS SPENT IN CONFERENCE Vice•President Harry M. Phi ' port counsels many students. Mc IdE OF ReIctions and Dc head is Dean Crosby. i More Than One Must Create Some thirty-seven people are listed on the Academic and Admin- istrative Councils of the UF. Eight of these are included in a group informally called the " executive committee " , which meets daily with the President. These eight men represent all areas of University operations. They are Dr. Harry M. Philpott, Vice-President; Dean Lester L. Hale, Dean of Student Affairs; W. Ellis Jones, Business Manager; Dean R. B. Mautz, Dean of Academic Affairs; Dr. Sam Martin, Provost of the Health Center; W. Hole Kerns. Director of Informa- tional Services; George W. Corrick. Assistant to the President; and Judge Harold Crosby. Dean of University Relations and Development. They consider " anything important " for the day. Discussion may range from controversy over a Board of Control decision, to the reallocation of expense funds, to consideration of the New Orange Peel. But who are the key men around the President? Who is called into conference on overall University policy matters? President Reitz lists four who he works " most closely with on general matters. " They are Dr. Philpott, Dean Mautz, Dean Hale and Mr. Jones. These are, he says, the primary ones upon whom he depends. Beyond these, the President will call in others according to the territory involved. If a matter under consideration concerns one particular college or depart- ment, he will call in the dean or director. But matters involving the overall campus are brought to the attention of the four key men or the executive committee. Dr. Reitz estimates he spends one-fourth of his time conferring with various deans, administrators and advisors. But it is with him the final decisions on any matter rest . . . and these are the most penetrating ones .... constantly changing factors which must stay within the administrative design. Ideas Five recent nominees of Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities are congratulated by Dean Lester L. Hole. AFTER HIGH SCHOOL ALL ASPECTS OF LAND, PLANT, ANIMAL AND FOOD DEVELOPMENT New Role for Chemistry in Ag - • olos- tr. t tt 1001. ICH HIGHWAY WILL YOU TAKE? SIMMENI11•111111 a 111•1111111111111L •hit " .111.1•••••• • • • 1111 " 1111101 ' JO. " " •• .1 11161 nn Chemistry ' s role in the production of foodstuffs, oased upon the newest knowledge in science and agriculture is the keynote of study at the College of kgriculture. To teach these aspects, the College uses three units If study: Instruction, Research, and Extension, and offers three types of specialization: Agricultural Science, kgricultural Business, and Technology. The 375 students now enrolled in the school have he advantage of being able to observe and aid in research. Projects include explaining enzyme changes in animal tissue, and studying measurements through the Warburg respirometer flasks. Studies of the nature of virus and their structures are made through the electron microscope. Chemical transformation of hay to milk and beef steak are also part of laboratory study. The College offers courses in all aspects of land, plant, animal, and food development. The student learns through practical environment application, and personal research projects. or Ag 23 STUDENTS ENROLLED HAVE THE ADVANTAGE OF BEING ABLE TO OBSERVE AND AID IN RESEARCH :Tat 24 ANDREA BARTON ALBRITTON—Alachua. Fla.: Block and Bridle Club. ROBERT PAUL ARMOUR—Dunfermline. Scotland; Alpha Zeta, scribe; Kroger Scholarship; Ford Founda- tion Fellowship. ABRAHAM BURNSTEIN—Pahokee, Fla.: Agriculture Economic Club; International Student Organization. LUIS H. CUADRA—Masaya, Nicaragua: Latin Ameri- can Club; U.S. Dept. of State Scholarship. BOBBY LEON DAMRON—Gainesville. Fla.: 4-H Club; FFA. RONALD DENTON—Lake Wales. Fla. MIGUEL ANGEL ELUIR—Togueigalpa, Honduras. AGUSTIN RAMON FUENTEVILLA—Havana, Cuba: Latin American Club: ISO; Agricultural Economic Club: Orientation Group Leader. or ' CONRAD HARDIE. JR.—Gainesville, Fla.: Citrus Club. CHARLES RAY HOWELL—Blountstown, Fla.: Sigma Phi Epsilon: Newel Entomological Society. WILLIAM RAY HUDGENS—Miami, Fla.: Alpha Zeta. Chancellor. Scribe: Agricultural College Council: Ral- ston-Purina Scholarship Award. NELSON WAYNE JORDAN—Inverness. Fla.: Alpha Gamma Rho. JULIAN RALPH MEIT1N—Orlando, Fla.: ' Pi Lambda Phi: IFC Executive Board; Agriculture Economics Club, Pres. WAYNE LEE MORELAND—Gainesville, Fla.: Thyrsus, Pres., Vice Pres. THOMAS ALLAN MURRAY—Lake Worth, Fla.: Thymus, Treas.; Scabbard and Blade. LUIS CARLOS NOLI—Panama, Panama. WALLACE RUDOLPH ORT1Z—Jacksonville, Fla. SANSERN PHONGSAYAM—Thailand. ELIAS ROSEMBERG—Gainesville, Fla. ALVARO SANCHEZ—Camaguey. Cuba. JOSEPH FRANCONY SMITH—Bowling Green. Fla.: Alpha Zeta; Citrus Club, Pres. JOHN ROBERT STRAYER — Bellefontaine, Ohio: Alpha Zeta. HAROLD WAYNE WHITTEN—Ft. White. Fla.: Alpha Zeta. 25 College of Architecture Plans for New Building A new building housing the College of Architecture and Fine Arts, to be located on the site now occupied by Grove Hall. is scheduled for completion within two years. Plans for the building are being designed by the architecture students themselves. This new structure will provide a small art gallery for visiting displays and permanent gifts. It will include a separate floor for architecture, art. and building construction. Music will remain in its present quarters, and the present frame building will be kept to house offices and other activities. One of the principal projects of the college has been the development of the finest architecture and fine art library in the Southeast. The new building will provide added space and safer quarters to this costly collection. Catering to over 800 students, the College of Architecture and Fine Arts, is run on a person to person basis. Professors endeavor to help students understand the theories and skills they will need to develop their creative potential. Sculpture is the self-expression Or :7 ne arts student. A future architect spends many hours working on class projects that may become the styles of the homes of tomorrow. ARCHITECTURE AND FINE ARTS CATERS TO OVER 800 STUDENTS A sculpture in wood graces the courtyard of Art Building X. 28 • NI • RICHARD ALLEN—Gainesville, Fla. ROBERT ALTMAN—Miami, Fla.: Pi Lambda Phi, Sgt.-At-Arms, Social Chm.: SCBA. JOHN AN ' TONIADES—Miami, Fla.: Lambda Chi Alpha, Pres.: AIA; HAC, Pres., Vice Pres.; AHEPA, Pres. JOHN BANKSTON—Orlando, Fla. LAWRENCE BORREGARD—Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.: Kappa Sigma: Sigma Lambda Chi, Sec., Pres.; SC; BA. DAVID KEITH BOUBELIK—Gainesville, Fla.: Gar- goyle, hist.; Phi Theta Kappa; AIA; National American Institute of Architects Scholarship, 1962; J. Hillis Miller Scholarship, 196041; Architecture Departmental Schol- arship, 1961. JOEL CHANNING—Miami Beach, Fla.: Tau Epsilon Phi: Gargoyle; Phi Eta Sigma; J. Hillis Miller Memorial Scholarship. BAYNE COLLINS—Panama City, Fla.: AIA; Gargoyle. DONALD RAY CREWS—Hallandale. Fla.: Sigma Lambda CM; Student Contractors and Builders Assoc.. Vice Pres., Pledgemaster; Speakers Comm.. Vice Pres.; Dean ' s List. JERRY DALE—Clinton, Wis.: Gargoyle. IRENE DA VAULT—Gainesville, Fla.: Alpha Omicron Pi: Sigma Alpha Iota, Vice Pres.; Tau Beta Sigma, Treas.; Symphonic Band. Treas. Music Education; National Conference, Sec.; Harold B. Bachman Scholar- ship. RICHARD DAVENPORT—Miami, Fla.: AIA; Student Contractors and Builders Assoc.; Presbyterian Student Center, Pres. ALEXANDER DOMPE—Gainesville, Fla. DEWITT RANDALL DRAA —Belle Glade, Fla.: Student Contractors and Builders Assoc. ROSS JAMES FERLITA—Tampa, Fla.: Alpha Tau Omega; Gargoyle; Student Association of Landscape Architects, Vice Pres., Pres.; Dean ' s List. EMESE MARGIO FORIZS—Tarpon Springs, Fla.: Delta Delta Delta. 30 TED HADJIAN—St. Petersburg, Fla.: Student Con- tractors and Builders Assoc., Treas. BOB HAMILTON —St. Petersburg. Fla.: Student Contractors and Builders Assoc. CLIFFORD HEWITr—St. Petersburg, Fla. RONALD JOHN JACOMINI— South Glastonbury, Conn. DONALD KALEC—Bradenton, Fla.: Gargoyle. BARBARA KEENE—Orlando, Fla.: Student Interior Design; American Institute of Architecture. EMILIO LEBOLO—Barranquilla, Colombia. GINI LENZ—Gainesville, Fla.: Student Aid, Pres., Sec.; University Choir; AIA; Rawling Hall Council; Religion- in-Life Committee; Gargoyle. DAVID LEE LEONARD—Sanford, Fla.: DIR, pub; AIA; Gargoyle. JUDITH ANN LEVINE—Miami, Fla.: Gargoyle, Sec. RUTHANN LIND—Gainesville, Fla.: Gargoyle; Student Interior Designer; AIA. DONNA GAYLE MARTIN—Belle Glade, Fla.: Ameri- can Institute of Interior Designer, Treas. ANTONIO MARTIN—Roosevelt, Puerto Rico. RAMON MENZE—Miami, Fla.: Gargoyle. LEON JAY MEYER —Savannah. Ga.: AIA, Pres.; Gargoyle; 1960 Flavet I Homecoming Chairman; AIA, History Award. BART NOTOWITZ—Miami Beach, Fla.: Tau Epsilon Phi; AM. History Award. LEE OGDEN—Pompano Beach, Fla.: Sigma Nu; Fla. Union Social Board; Home Show Award. ROBERT ALLEN PETERSON—Lisbon. Ohio: Forestry Club; ASLA. DAVID ALLAN PITTS—Jacksonville, Fla.: Gargoyle. MICHAEL ROBERT RELICK—Hollywood, Fla. PHILIP RICKMAN—Gainesville, Fla. BYRON TIDD RIVERS—Gainesville, Fla. PAUL ROBINSON—Savannah, Ga.: Tau Epsilon Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; AIA: Gargoyle; Dean ' s List; American Tile Council Sketch Problem, 1st pl. HEIDAR SCHIRAZI—Gainesville, Fla. NANCY SHAW—Gainesville. Fla: American Institute of Designers; Gargoyle. HARRIET EUGENIA SIMS—Stuart, Fla.: SALA, Sec. LYNN MORROW TENEYCK—Gainesville, Fla.: Gar- goyle, Pres., Pledgemaster. LINDA JEAN WILLIS—Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.: AID. S Ein sif, Ad „.... r 31 II Students arrive in the College of Arts and Sciences from many di- rections, but all are given the most valuable her- The Core of Learning :loge of Western Civilly-a- non today possible. The programs of this college represent the core of all higher education. The major aim of the college is to provide a liberal education, offering its graduates the degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science in widely varied academic areas, from history to chemistry to English: and forming a solid foundation of fundamental knowledge for a professional program in law, medicine. public administration. and many other fields. It is in this college that students may find and achieve their aspirations in 26 major subjects, the fullest range and greatest variety of programs available to undergraduates of any other college. A large faculty is necessary to accommodate the 1,855 currently enrolled students. This faculty includes 45 counselors, trained to help the student to reach his goals by way of the proper channels. The College of Arts and Sciences is the one school in every modern university which is committed to the highest values of Learning. It is the school dedicated to the arts and the sciences of life. Frog dissection confronts biology students. Bulletins inform students of opportunities and events. iology students examine slides under a lab microscope. 1 A SOLID FOUNDATION OF FUNDAMENTAL KNOWLEDGE IS FORMED FOR USE IN MANY AREAS THE FULLEST RANGE AND GREATEST VARIETY OF SUBJECTS ARE OFFERED Foreign language labs test comprehension. Speech therapy student helps small patient. KHALIL ABDELAL—Beirut, Lebanon CHARLES EDWARD ABRA.MSON—New York City, N. Y.: " F " Club; Varsity Cross-Country, Track; Alli- gator Business staff; FCA; Film Classics League; Pre- Legal Society. JUDITH RUTH ALPERT—Hollywood, Fla.: Swim Fins; Nu Rho Psi; Dorm Chairman, Welcome Week, WSA; Program Chairman of Rawlings Hall; Interhall Program Planning Committee, Sec. DAVID I. ALTER—Miami Beach, Fla.: Alpha Epsilon Pi; Pi Mu. GEORGE M. APOSTOLATOS—Patras, Greece: Phi Mu; ISO; MIA; MAC, Pres.; Judo Club; Soccer Club; Barbell Club. BEN COKER ARTIS. JR.—Wauchula, Fla.: ASAE; Society of Mechanized Agriculture, Pres. LESLIE FRANCIS BAILEY—Lake Worth, Fla.: Phi Eta Sigma Dean ' s List; President ' s Academic Award. ELIZA HARRIAT BASSETT—Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.: Kappa Delta: WSA, Treas.; Religion-in-Life Week; Homecoming; Gator Gras. PATRICIA ANN BATES—Powder Springs, Ga.: Kappa Delta, social chm.: Gargoyle, Mortar Board; Little Sisters of Minerva, hist.; Lyceum Council. Pres. GRADELYN JOY BATTLE—Rockledge, Fla: Tau Beta Sigma. Sec.; Col. Bachman Award. RONALD ADRIAN BAUGHMAN—Gainesville, Fla. JUDITH MAY BENNINGER—Gainesville, Fla.: Ford Foundation Program. RICHARD CARLTON BLASDELL—Milton, Fla.: Lambda Chi Alpha, pledge trainer. JACK SNEAD BLOCKER, JR.—Arlington. Va.: Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Alpha Theta; Sigma Tau Sigma; Legis- lative Council, minority floor leader; Alpha Phi Omega, Pres.; Orientation Group Leader; Traffic Control, Director, Traffic Coordinator: United Party, Independent Chm.; Union Board, Director; Advanced ROTC: Distinguished Military Student; Dean ' s List, High Hon- ors. CHARLES EDWARD BOAZ—Miami Springs, Fla. DAIN BOGUE—Jupiter, Fla.: Sigma Kappa. Treas.: Tau Beta Sigma: Mortar Board; Freshman Council: Legislative Council; Gator Band. SHERRY LEE BOLAN—Sarasota, Fla.: Order of Athena. MARTHA ANN BOX—Tampa, Fla.: Delta Gamma. MARK MAURICE BRADFIELD—Riviera Beach, Fla.: Sigma Nu: Phi Eta Sigma. SUZANNE MARIE BRADY—Defray Beach, Fla.: Alpha Omicron Pi: Who ' s Who; Panhellenic Council, Pres., Vice Pres., Coedikette, Ass ' t. Ed.; WSA Council; Reid Hall Council; SELL Policy Comm., Stud. Gov ' t. Service Organization Advisory Board- Religion-in-Life Week SARAH LOUISE BRAGGINS—Babson Park, Fla.: Zeta Tau Alpha, Soc. Chm.: Grove Hall Scholarship Comm., Vice Pres. BECKY THEODOCIA BROWN—Bonifay, Fla.: Alpha Delta Pi: Alpha Lambda Delta; Pi Sigma Alpha; Who ' s Who; Mortar Board, Sec.; Legislative Council; WSA, freshman and senior rep.; Orientation Staff. PATRICIA MARIE BROWN—Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.: Phi Mu: Panhellenic Council; Newman Club. HENDRIK ADAMS BROWNE—Gainesville. Fla.: Sig- ma Nu: Alligator, Business Mgr.; Gator Greek, Business Mgr.; Orange Peel. Ass ' t. Business Mgr. DIE! 11 37 WILLIAM FRANCIS DARGIN—Levittown, N. J. DANIEL ISHAM DANFORD—Pinellas Park, Fla. JULIA ELAINE DAWSON—Miami, Fla. JOHN I. E. DAY—St. Petersburg, Fla.: Delta Sigma Phi: Alpha Epsilon Delta; Beta Omega Sigma GREGORY RAY DEAL—Ft. Walton Beach, Fla.: Phi Delta Theta. MARCIA JOAN DEITSCH—Miami, Fla.: Dean ' s List; President ' s Certificate; Symphonic Band. GEORGE ELLIOT DORIN—Ft. Myers, Fla. TERRY CAROL DOUGLAS—Jacksonville, Fla.: Pi Beta Phi; SEMINOLE Staff. JOHANNA DOWLING—Miami, Fla.: Delta Delta Delta. hist., Rec. Sec.: Traffic Court Justice; Alpha Kappa Delta. RAYMOND MICHAEL DWYER—Atlantic Beach, Fla.: Scabbard and Blade; Distinguished Military Student; Advanced Officers Club; Dean ' s List. DELMORE ALFRED EHLERS—Temple Terrace, Fla.: Phi Eta Sigma. JOHN CLINTON EICHRODT—Miami, Fla.: ULF, Vice Pres.; Pre-Law Club. ELIZABETH ANN ERTEL—Orlando, Fla.: Alpha Delta Pi, Corr. Sec., Rec. Sec.: Fla. Union Board, Sec.; Undersecretary of Finance; Fla. Blue Key Speaker; Fla. Union Board, Hostess Comm. Chm.: Orientation Group Leader. RICHARD HENSON ESTES—Clearwater, Fla.: Phi Kappa Tau. SANDRA LEE EVANS—Jacksonville, Fla.: Phi Mu. ELMAR B. FETSCHER—Miami, Fla.: Dean ' s List. MARCIA IRENE BUAN—Miami, Fla.: Pi Sigma Alpha; Propeller Club; Latin American Club; Dean ' s List: Pres. Certificate Hall Council. BEVERLY KAY CADMAN—Daytona Beach, Fla.: Cum Laude. JAMES FRANK CALHOUN—Gainesville, Fla.: Beta Theta Pi: Psi Chi; Scabbard and Blade: Fla. MSM, Vice Pres.; Greek Council, Vice Pres. RICHARD TERRY CAMPBELL—Crestview, Fla. ROBERT T. CAFtROLL—Largo, Fla. PATRICIA FRANCIS CILLEY—Bradenton, Fla.: Alpha Omicron Pi: Alpha Lambda Delta; Pi Sigma Alpha; Phi Alpha Theta; Alligator, Ass ' t. Editor; Campus Hostess Comm., Chm. GAIL EVERETT CLINTON—Titusville, Fla.: Dean ' s List; High Honors; Hall Council. REGINA LEAH COSTELLO—Melbourne, Fla.: Sigma Alpha Eta, Corr. Sec. MICHAEL W. CREWS—Wauchula, Fla.: Beta Theta Pi, Rush Chm., IFC, Pres.; Fla. Blue Key; Phi Eta Sig- ma, Pres.; University Choir, Pres.; Religion-in-Life Week, Chm. DAVID MASON CUENY--Jacksonville, Fla.: Phi Gamma Delta: Delta Pi Epsilon. PHILIP BRUCE CULPEPPER—Tallahassee, Fla.: Sig- ma Chi: Fla. Blue Key; Phi Alpha Theta. FCA; " F " Club; Football Team, Co-Captain; Who ' s Who. FREDERIC CHARLES CURRY—Orlando, Fla. 38 ka " k n k rx II rik 111: +Pi WALTER HUGH FLOYD—Gainesville, Fla.: Married Housing Govt. CHERRY DALE FORD—Gainesville. Fla.: Dean ' s List; Orientation Group Leader: Religion-in-Life Comm., Co-Chm.: SFEA. ROBERT KENNETH FRANZBLAU—Miami. Fla. CARROLL GERARD FRISON—North Miami, Fla.: Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Mu Alpha; Symphony Orchestra; Symphonic Band. ANTHONY GAITO, JR.—Port Orange, Fla. GAYLLE SHARON GARRISON—Dade City, Fla. KAY ELLEN GILMOUR—Gainesville, Fla. ROBERT GINSBERG—Daytona Beach, Fla.: Dean ' s List. JAMES RICHARD GOER—Temple Terrace. Fla.: Pi Sigma Alpha; High Honors; Honor Court Clerk; Legis- lative Council. majority floor leader; Summer Frolics, Co-Dim.: Freshman Welcoming Comm.. Chm.: Director of Athletics Hume Hall; Orientation Group Leader; Legislator Appreciation Day Comm. THOMAS ALFRED GOLDSMITH—Daytona Beach. Fla.: Delta Upsilon. MARY ELIZABETH GRAHAM—Gainesville, Fla. THOMAS A. GRAHAM HI—Gainesville, Fla.: Beta Theta Pi: Pi Sigma Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; Dis- tinguished Military Student; Pre-Law Society. Sec. FRANCINE JEAN GREEN—Clearwater, Fla. ROBERT ALAN GREENBERG—Jacksonville. Fla.: Tau Epsilon Phi, Exec. Council: Homecoming Fireworks Comm.; Gator Growl Skit. HOWARD F. GREISDORF—Chicago, III.: Pi Lambda Phi. RAE ANN GREMEL—Crown Point, Ind.: Alpha Chi Omega: Alpha Kappa Delta; Legislative Council. LAWRENCE EDWARD GRINTER—Gainesville, Fla.: Debate Society; Sky Diving Club. BARBARA LYNN GUNDRUM—St. Petersburg, Fla.: Mallory Hall Council. DIETER K. GUNTHER—Patrick AFB. Fla.: N Sigma Alpha; Pre-Law Club: Dean ' s List, President ' s Academic Award. MARILYN MAASE—St. Petersburg. Fla. MICHAEL WAYNE HAKALA—Richmond, Va.: Sigma Phi Epsilon: Golf Team. MARY DELL HATCHER—Arcadia, Fla.: Alpha cron Pi. Vice Pres.. Broward Hall Council; WSA rep. WINSLOW LAMAR HIGGINBOTHAM—Callahan. Fla. ANN FRANCES HOFBAUER—Winter Park, Fla.: Sig- ma Kappa. ROBERT ASHLEY HOLLISTER—Sarasota, Fla.: Phi Eta Sigma; Dean ' s List. JAMES RALPH HOLMES—Miami, Fla. ROYCE EVERETT HOOD, JR.—Palatka, Fla.: Phi Delta Theta, Pres., Treas.: Alpha Epsilon Delta, Pres. EUGENE JAY HOWARD—Tampa, Fla.: Tau Epsilon Phi: Student Activities Comm ; Law Club. 39 MICHAEL DAVID KOHEN—Miami, Fla.: AED; STS, Vice Pres.; Pi Mu; Dean ' s List. JOAN GALE KORODIN—Gainesville, Fla. JEAN KOSIEWSKI—Jacksonville, Fla.: Zeta Tau Alpha, Corr. Sec. PATRICIA C. KYLSTRA—Gainesville, Fla.: Alpha Omicron Pi: Sigma Tau Sigma. ANN LABARRE—Vero Beach, Fla.: Chi Omega: Alpha Kappa Delta. ROSEMARY ASHWORTH LAMB—Gainesville, Fla.: Sigma Tau Sigma; Alpha Lambda Delta; Dean ' s List, High Honors. CAROL JEAN LANGLEY—St. Petersburg, Fla. JANE STREATOR LIGHTCAP—Atlanta, Ga.: Military Ball Court. 1962: Homecoming Queen, 1962; Alligator; Fla. Players. EMERY JAMES LINDSEY, JR.—West Palm Beach, Fla.: Sigma Pi Sigma: Am. Institute of Physics, Vice Pres.; Ford Foundation Fellowship; Dean ' s List. GEORGE ASHLEY LONG—Delray Beach, Fla. DONALD LEE LOSMAN—Miami Beach, Fla.: Pi Lambda Phi: Phi Eta Sigma; Varsity Tennis Team; Insurance Soc., Treas. JOAN M. LOSS—Miami, Fla.: Delta Phi Epsilon, Pol. Rep., Act. Chm.: Sec. of Women ' s Affairs; Comm. of 67. MARCIA KAY LOY—Miami Shores, Fla. RHODA VIRGINIA LUSH—Richmond, Va.: Alpha Delta Pi. SUSAN MORGAN MACDONALD—Tampa, Fla.: Kap- pa Delta, Sec., Treas.: Alpha Lambda Delta, Vice Pres. FRANCIS WILLIAM MCBRIDE—Miami, Fla. BYRON MASON HUGHES—Melbourne, Fla.: Lambda Chi Alpha: Kappa Kappa Psi; Phi Mu Alpha; Gator Band, Pres., Vice Pres. IRENE CATHERINE HUGHES—Miami, Fla.: Sigma Alpha Eta; Honor Council; Fla. Union Board; Newman Club. CAROL ANN INGRAM—West Palm Beach, Fla. SYDNEY LAWRENCE JACKOWITZ—N. Miami Beach, Fla.: Alpha Epsilon Pi. SUSANNE JAMISON—Vero Beach, Fla.: Delta Delta Delta. ANNE SHANNON JETER—Jacksonville, Fla.: Pi Beta Phi. BRUCE SHERWOOD JONES —Jacksonville, Fla.: Lambda Chi Alpha, Song Chm.: University Choir. HARVEY PHILIP KASE—Stuart, Fla.: Phi Epsilon Pi, Pres.: Arnold Air Society; Adv. Officers Club; Hillel Foundation, Vice Pres.; Freshman Orientation, staff coordinator. DAVID KAYTON—Miami, Fla. CAROL ERICKSON KELLEY—Orlando, Fla.: Delta Delta Delta: Alpha Tau Omega Sweetheart, 1961; Miss UF, 1962-63; Gator Alternate Cheerleader; Military Ball Court. 1961; Sigma Chi Derby Court, 1962. MARY SARAH KELLY—Miami Shores, Fla.: Delta Delta Delta. JOE TOM KING—Panama City, Fla.: Sigma Chi, Laste Krewe: Honor Court. 40 MERCER LEWIS MCCLURE—Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.: Phi Delta Theta, pledgemaster, Vice Pres.: Track Team. WILLIAM DUDLEY MCGARITY—Orlando, Fla.: Phi Delta Theta: Fla. Blue Key Speaker. WILLIAM FREDERICK MALZONE—St. Petersburg, Fla.: Phi Gamma Delta: Orientation Group Leader. JOHN ARTHUR MARSHALL—Gainesville, Fla.: Sig- ma Phi Epsilon. JOHN LAW MENDENHALL—Gainesville, Fla.: Sigma Chi: Varsity Swimming Team; Track Team. PEGGY JANE METZLER—Forest Hills, N. Y.: Dean ' s List. JOHNNY L. MIKELL—Grandin, Fla.: Pre-Law Society. LEROY HAROLD MOE—Plantation, Fla.: Theta Chi, Sec., Soc. Chm., Rush Chm.: Zeta Man, 1962; Fla. Union Board Football Comm.; Legislative Council. MARY SUZANNE MOORLAG —Marcellus, Mich. REX BRITTON MUSGRAVE—Madeira Beach, Fla.: Chi Phi, Pledgemaster, Omicron: Orientation Staff. DORIS A. NEGRI—Ocala, Fla.: Women ' s Glee Club, Vice Pres.; Singing Sweetheart Ensemble; Hall Council. CHARLES HARMON OATES—Daytona Beach, Fla.: Sigma Chi, Sec.: " F " Club; Fellowship of Christian Athletes, Pres.; Track Team, Capt. DANIEL WALTON O ' CONNELL—West Palm Reach, Fla.: Alpha Tau Omega, Rush Chm.: IFC; FBK Speakers Bureau; SELL Policy Comm. DANIEL PETER OLSZEWSKI—St. Petersburg. Fla.: Phi Delta Theta. VIRGINIA LEE OM—Holly Hill, Fla.: Alpha Omi- cron Pi: Little Sisters of Minerva; OF Cheerleader. DONALD JOSEPH OWEN—Jacksonville, Fla. WILLIAM PAUL PALOW—Hialeah, Fla. NANCY LEE PARHAM—Green Cove Springs, Fla.: Alpha Omicron Pi, Treas.; Sec. of Religious Affairs; University Religious Assoc., Exec. Board; RILW Convo- cation, Chm.; Greek Council. DENNIS MARIO PARRA—Tampa, Fla. ROBERT W. PATTON—Gainesville, Fla.: Sigma Alpha Epsilon. LEWIS MCDONALD PEACOCK—Marianna, Fla.: Phi Delta Theta, Scholarship Chm.. Sec. ELIZABETH JOAN PETERSON—Gainesville, Fla.: Zeta Tau Alpha: Pi Mu; Medical Dames. EILEEN FRANCES PFEIFFER—Clearwat er, Fla.: Phi Mu, Treas.: Alpha Lambda Delta; WSA. CAROLE JEAN PFETCHER—Winter Park, Fla: Alpha Delta Pi, hist. THOMAS HALLAM PICKLER—St. Petersburg, Fla.: Tau Kappa Epsilon. MARION F. POSNER—Woodmere, N. Y.: Alpha Epsilon Phi: Pi Sigma Alpha; Dean ' s List; Alligator; Hillel Foundation. BRIAN ARTHUR RAMAEKERS—Lakeland, Fla.: Theta Chi. LINDA ANN Fla.: Kappa Delta. 41 S EIE S RICHARD EUGENE RAMSAY—Bradenton, Fla.: Delta Sigma Phi, Treas.: Sigma Pi Sigma; Judo Club. STEPHEN ANDREW RAPPENECKER—Gainesville, Fla. DAN CARLO RASMUSSEN—Sarasota, Fla.: Phi Alpha Theta; Pre-Law Society, Membership Comm. Chm. VERONICA ANNE REHBERG—St. Petersburg. Fla. MANUEL JOSEPH RICARDO, JR.—Tampa, Fla. NANCY ELIZABETH RICHARDSON—R. Lauderdale, Fla.: Pi Mu, Vice Pres.; Gator Band. FRANK HUGH RIDENOUR, JR.—Gainesville, Fla.: Pi Sigma Alpha. SUSAN MARGARET RIMMER—Indialantic, Fla. RICHARD G. ROBERTS—Gainesville, Fla.: Sigma Chi: Pre-Law Club: Conservative Club; Dean ' s List. BARBARA ANN ROMAN—Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.: Delta Gamma, Pres.. Treas.: Mortar Board OLIVIA BISHOP RUSINEK—Jacksonville, Fla.: Delta Gamma, Ritual and Scholastic Chm.: Alpha Lambda Delta; Fla. Blue Key Speaker; Orientation Group Leader. HARRIS JOEL SAMUELS—Miami Beach, Fla. KATHLEEN MARY SANTI—Martin, Fla.: Phi Theta Kappa; Grove Hall Council, Pres.; Pi Mu, Sec.; Newman Club, Program Chm. ANNE SAPHIER—Sarasota, Fla.: Alpha Epsilon Phi, Vice Pres.: Pi Sigma Alpha; Dean ' s List; " F " Book Staff; Alligator staff; Fla. Blue Key Speaker. VICTOR S. SCHNEIDER—Jacksonville, Fla.: Tau Epsilon Phi: Hillel Foundation; Alligator Sports staff. MARGERITA H. SCHOENAU—St. Petersburg, Fla.: Alpha Kappa Delta. ARLEEN RUTH SCHULTZ—Vero Beach, Fla. RANDOLPH SCHWARTZ—St. Petersburg, Fla.: Sigma Nu, Laste Krewe: Legislative Council. JACK S. SELEVAN—Jacksonville, Fla.: Tau Epsilon Phi: Homecoming Decoration Comm. ' 62. SHARON LOUISE SHEAR—Bogalusa, La.: Presbyter- ian University Center, Sec. DOROTHY ROSE SHEPARD—Sarasota, Fla.: Alpha Lambda Delta; Dean ' s List; High Honors; Newman Club. Sec.; Resident Ass ' t. BERNARD J. SIMBARI—Pompano Beach, Fla.: Alpha Epsilon Delta, Vice Pres.; Dean ' s List RUSSELL DONALD SIMBARI—Pompano Beach, Fla.: Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Dean ' s List; Presi- dent ' s Award. ROBERT SAMUEL SMITH—Pompano Beach, Fla.: Sigma Pi Sigma, Pres.; Pi Eta Sigma. PEPI HILDA SPIELBERGER —Jacksonville, Fla.: Alpha Epsilon Phi, Vice Pres.: WSA Judiciary Comm.; Alpha Lambda Delta. JUDITH C. SPURLOCK—Gainesville, Fla.: Kappa Delta: Alpha Lambda Delta; J. Hillis Miller Scholar- ships; Gainesville Panhellenic Award. KAREN ANNE STANFORD—St. Petersburg, Fla.: Pi Sigma Alpha; Legislative Council; Hall Council, Sec. WILLIAM L. STANFORD, JR.—Ft. Walton Beach. Fla. 42 r. Fa FIL fe It P414a St Yea 43 KENT OLIVER W. STEEN—Homestead. Fla. JOHN R. ST. CLAIR—St. Petersburg. Fla. PETER ALAN ST. JOHN—Eustis, Fla.: Am. Chem. Society. Student Affiliate; President ' s Scholarship Certificate. DONALD EDWARD STUDER—LaVerne. Calif.: Sigma Pi Sigma; Sigma Tau Sigma; High Honors. BEVERLY ANN SWEATT—Indialantic, Fla.: Ski Club. Swim Fins. Dorm, Intramurals Chm., Homecoming Decorations Chm., Welcome Week Chm. RENE JOSE TAMARGO—Tampa, Fla. ELIZABETH COOPER TAYLOR—Lake Worth. Fla. MICHAEL DEE TAYLOR—Cocoa. Fla. NANCY JO THOMAS—Orlando, Fla.: Sigma Kappa, Vice Pres. BILLY MAX THORNTON—Macon. Ga.: Gator Growl ' 61; Fla. Folk Festival ' 61; Judo Club; University Choir; Gator Gras ' 62. ROLLAND DANIEL TRU1T—Tampa, Fla.: Tau Kappa Epsilon, Pres., Sec., Treas.: Phi Eta Sigma; Pre-Law Society; J. Hillis Miller Memorial Scholarship; OF General Tuition Scholarship; Dean ' s List. LARRY WOODARD ULM—Gainesville, Fla.: Delta Tau Delta. MARGARET M. VOLK—N. Palm Beach, Fla.: Delta Gamma. Corr. Sec. BRUCE PETER WALEK—Miami, Fla.: Dean ' s List, President ' s List. DON TRAVIS WALKER—Plant City. Fla. BOBBY CAROL WALTERS—Melbourne, Fla. JULES WEISS—Miami, Fla. GAYLON LEE WEST—Tampa. Fla. EDWARD J. WHITTINGSLOW—Hallendale, Fla.: Pi Sigma Alpha. ROBERT GARLAND WILLIAMSON III Sarasota. Fla.: Alpha Tau Omega: Sigma Tau Sigma; Student Tutoring Society; Dean ' s List; President ' s Scholastic Awards. NANCY SUE WILSON—Miami Springs. Fla.: Kappa Delta, Pres., Pledge Pres., Rush Chm.: Mortar Board, Treas.:Who ' s Who; Pi Sigma Alpha; Alpha Kappa Delta; Pi Sigma Alpha; Sigma Chi Sweetheart; Fla. Blue Key Speaker: Orientation Group Leader; Fall Frolics. Exec. Sec.: Rawlings Dorm. Pres.; WSA, service awards: Legislative Council; URA Advisory Comm.; Fla. Union Publicity Comm.; Fine Arts Comm. DANA LESTELLE WOODWARD—Eau Gallie, Fla.: Alpha Delta Pi, Sec.: WSA. KAREN ELIZABETH WUNDERLICH—Gainesville, Fla.: Alpha Kappa Delta. ANN MARIE YOUNG—Gainesville, Fla. STEPHEN RUSSELL ZELLNER—Miami, Fla.: Pi Mu; Alpha Phi Omega: Gator Growl Production Asst. STUART HARVEY ZIEGLER—S. Miami. Fla.: Legis- lative Council; Murphree Area, Pres.: Men ' s President ' s Council. CAROL ANNE ZIMMER—Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Preparation for Business Preparing students to enter almost any field of business is the job of the College of Business Admin- istration. The College offers nine majors. By combining courses in different areas, students can acquire a broad foundation of business knowledge. Six hundred undergraduates and ninety graduate students make up the College ' s largest enrollment in its thirty-seven year history. Sixty students are working for their Master of Business Administration, which was accredited this year by the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business. A distinguished faculty, under the direction of Dean Donald J. Hart, adds to the prestige of the College. Faculty members also serve in business firms as consultants and directors. Dr. Allen Sievers is economic consultant to the Indonesian government. Dr. Edgar Dunn is Director of the Office of Economic Research in the Department of Commerce. Dean Donald Hart and Dr. Paul Kuefod will have books published this year. Food Fair Stores Foundation has given the college a four year grant of forty thousand dollars to establish a chair in marketing. " B Day " was held on March 5. " B Day " is an annual event to help foster closer relationships and promote understanding between businessmen and students. Businessmen participate in panel discussions of business problems and fields. A convocation is held to honor outstanding students. Scholarships and prizes are awarded at the convocation. 44 a: C•J LI)? y, • g 4 Ig FRANK DOUGLAS AMBLER—North Miami, Fla.: CM Phi: Finance Assoc. WILLIAM FRANKLIN BAKER—Mount Dora, Fla.: Delta Chi, Vice Pres., Treas. JAMES JAY BELL—Lancaster. N. Y. FRANK JAMES BERNARDO—Chicago Heights, Ill.: Alpha Kappa Psi, Vice Pres., Sec. Ad. RICHARD K. BERKOWITZ—Miami Beach, Fla.: Tau Epsilon Phi, Treas., Sec., Exec. Council: Dean ' s List. Beta Alpha Psi. WILLIAM LESTER BOYDEN—Pensacola, Fla. MICHEAL PARTRICK BRADLEY—St. Petersburg: Phi Eta Sigma: Beta Gamma Sigma. ROBERT THERON BROCKMAN—St. Petersburg, Fla.: Sigma CM: Beta Gamma Sigma: Sigma Tau Sigma; Dean ' s List. RICHARD LEE BUTLER—Gainesville, Fla.: Kappa Sigma. Sec.. Homecoming Chm., Social Chm. JOHN WILLIAM CAVANAUGH—Minneola, Fla. RICHARD McKINLEY CHAPMAN JR.—Tampa, Fla.: Kappa Alpha, Treas. LAURENCE DENISE CHAUVIN-DESFLEURS—Cler- mont-Ferrand, France. CHARLES 0. CHUPP—Jacksonville, Fla.: Phi Delta Theta, chaplin, Social Chin.: " F " club; Track Team. FLORENCE JACQUELINE COHEN—Gainesville, Fla.: Phi Chi Theta, Vice Pies., Broward Hall Council. DAVID ALAN COLVILLE—Winter Park, Fla.: Alpha Kappa Psi; Finance Assoc. THOMAS CHARLES CORBE—New Smyrna Beach, Fla. THOMAS LAMAR COUGHLIN—Ft. Laude rdale, Fla: Sigma Nu. TERRY C. DAVIDSON—Gainesville, Fla.: Sigma Nu. RICHARD A. DECAIRE—Gainesville, Fla.: Beta Alpha Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma: AFROTC, Wing Commander; Arnold Air Society; Advanced Officers ' Club, Pres. DONALD EDWIN EDINGTON—Okeechobee. Fla.: Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon, Pres., Pledge Master, House Mgr., Social Chm. Laste Krewe, Vice Pres. MARTIN C. ENGELMANN—Vero Beach, Fla.: Pi Kappa Phi: Gator Ski Club. Vice Pres. FRANCES KEIGHTLY GARRARD—Bartow, Fla.: Beta Alpha Psi, Sec.: Beta Gamma Sigma, Sec.: Phi Chi Theta, Sec. EUGENE GARRISON GOOD, JR.—Rockledge, Fla.: Finance Assoc.. Pres.; Dean ' s List; Debate Society. GERY L. GROSS—Gainesville, Fla.: Newman Club. NORMAN SPENCER GROSS—Orlando, Fla.: Tau Epsilon Phi. SHELDON EDWARD G ROSSMAN—Gainesville, Fla. DOUGLAS H. GROW—Gainesville, Fla. SYLVIA R. HARRIS—St. Petersburg, Fla.: Phi Chi Theta; BASOC. 47 JOSEPH ANTHONY KREUTLE—Hallandale, Flt: Beta Alpha Psi, Vice Pres.; Beta Gamma Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi; Dean ' s List; Hall Council; Sec. Adv. BRUCE ELLIOT LAZAR—Orlando, Fla.: Alpha Epsilon Pi: Dean ' s Li st. WON YONG LEE—Gainesville, Fla.: Alpha Kappa Psi: Propeller Club. FRANK ANDREW LUBBERS—DeFuniak Springs. Fla.: Alpha Kappa Psi; Gamma Delta; Board of Inter- national Activities; German Club, Pres. RAYMOND BERT MARTINEZ—Hialeah, Fla.: Phi Gamma Delta, hist: Delta Sigma Pi; Gator Growl Comm.; National Collegiate Bowling Tournament. THOMAS ROBERT MOORE—Gainesville, Fla.: Phi Kappa Tau, Treas: BSU, Pres.; Baseball, All American. TERRY LEE MORGAN—Gainesville, Fla.: Scabbard and Blade. ROBERT EUGENE NOBLE—Orlando, Fla.: Tau Kap- pa Epsilon. Sec., pledge trainer, hist. ARTHUR WAYNE ONDICH—Hobe Sound, Fla.: Base- ball Team. JUDITH ANN PAASCH—Hialeah, Fla.: Phi Chi Theta. Treas. RONALD LEWIS PIENCYKOSKI—North Palm Beach, Fla.: Theta Chi: Finance Assoc. ERNEST WILLIAM POLLOCK—Hallandale, Fla.: Pi Sigma Epsilon, Sec.; Dean ' s List. CAROL LYNN POPFJOY—Orlando, Fla.: Alpha Delta Pi, Pres., Treas • Cheerleader: Little Sisters of Minerva. Vice Pres.; B Day queen; Phi Chi Theta. DONALD FRANCIS PRINSTER—O ' Fallon, Mo.: Alpha Kappa Psi . DAVIS McKENDREE REMBERT, JR—Gainesville, Fla.: Pi Sigma Epsilon. BLAKE DONALDSON HARTELL-St. Petersburg. Fla.: Finance Assoc.; Fla. Bankers Assoc. Scholarship. W. HERBERT HODGFS, JR.—Gainesville, Fla.: Men ' s Glee Club. CHARLES SHORE HUMPHRIES—Coral Gables, Fla. WILLIAM CARL HUNSINGER—Canton, Ohio: Fin- ance Assoc., Vice Pres.; Fla. Mortgage Bankers ' scholarship. TREVOR LEE HUSTON—Venice, Fla.: Alpha Kappa Psi. THOMAS E. JANNINGS—Lake Wales, Fla. JOHN MATTHIA JOST—Gainesville, Fla.: PI Sigma Epsilon; Gator Amateur Radio Club. GEORGE KANISTRAS—Belmont, Mass.: Chi Phi: Society for the Advancement of Management. JOHN MICHAEL KAVULIA—East Patterson, N. J.: Sigma Phi Epsilon. LETA ANN KELLER—Tampa. Fla.: Phi Chi Theta, Pres.; Univ. Choir; SAM: Dorm, Treas., floor rep. RICHARD ANTHONY KENDZIOR—Dunedin, Fla.: Fla. Speleological Society, Treas. SHEPARD KING—Miami Beach, Fla.: Pi Lambda Phi: Vice Pres., Treas.: Dean ' s List; Phi Eta Sigma; Honor Court Justice; Beta Alpha Psi. BRUCE EUGENE KNIGHT—Crawfordsville, Fla.: Sig- ma Tau, Bus. Mgr.; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau Sigma; High Honors. 48 Luidafts era Batt a it Pa, Sot Ta Sgra: BRUCE C. STARLING—Kissimee, Fla.: Sigma Chi: Fla. Blue Key; Blue Key Speakers Bureau: Football Team; " F " Club, Pres.; Fellowship of Christian Athletes. JERRY HARLAN STRAKLEY—Sanford, Fla. WILLIAM FRANK STEINER—Orlando, Fla.: Pi Sigma Epsilon, Treas.; Dean ' s List. GEOFFREY VERNON STOUT—Winter Garden, Fla.: SAM, Sec. JUDSON P. STRYKER. JR.:—Flagler Beach, Fla.: Delta Sigma Pi, Sec. JOSEPH DABNEY TERRY—Tallahassee, Fla.: Sigma Chi. Pres.. Vice Pres., house mgr.: Laste Kre•e. ROBERT HAROLD THOMPSON—Tampa, Fla.: Delta Sigma Phi. Pres.. IFC. Treas.: Pi Sigma Epsilon, Pres.; Student Party, Treas. HAROLD STANLEY TRUEHEART. JR.—Winter Ha- ven, Fla.: Sigma Nu: Football Team. GEORGE PARMENAS WALTER—Eau Gallic. Fla.: Pi Sigma Epsilon. LAWRENCE MERVIN WEST—Miami, Fla.: Dorm Section Advisor: WRUF-FM Announcer. SHERWOOD RANDALL WEST—Gainesville. Fla.: Beta Theta Pi: Arnold Air Society; Advanced Officers Club; Track Team. WILLIAM CLOSS WEST—Jesup, Ga.: Pi Kappa Phi. Sec.: Dean ' s List: Baseball Team. CALVIN H. WILSON—Gainesville. Fla.: Alpha Kappa Psi; Flavet Commissioner. JUDSON IRVING WOODS—Gainesville, Fla.: Sigma Nu. BILL WRIGHT—Gainesville, Fla.: Alpha Kappa Psi; Mayor Flavet I; Commissioner Flavet I: Mayor ' s Coun- cil, ex-officio member. FRANK THEODORE REMO—Gainesville, Fla. RICHARD WILLIAM ROGERS—Jacksonville, Fla.: Scabbard and Blade; Dean ' s List. JAMES JOHN ROWAN—St. Petersburg. Fla.: Finance Assoc. GRANT EUGENE SABIN—Deerfield Beach, Fla.: Pi Kappa Phi, Treas.: Beta Alpha Psi. Treas. KURT WILLIAM SCHMAL—Marathon, Fla.: Alpha Kappa Psi, Pledge Class Pres.; Insurance Society, Vice Pres. PAUL WILSON SCHOWALTER—Homestead, Fla.: Sigma Alpha Epsilon. MARJORY REED SCHWARTZ—St. Petersburg. Fla.: Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Chi Theta; BASOC, Sec. JOHN SEASE—Dunnellon, Fla.: Delta Tau Delta. ARTHUR CORNELIUS SHAW—Clearwater, Fla.: Ad- vanced Officers Club; Dean ' s List. STANLEY STEVEN SILBERSTEIN—Miami Beach, Fla. THOMAS ANTHONY SMITH—St. Augustine, Fla.: Alpha Kappa Psi, ritual master; SAM, Vice Pres. RALPH WILLIAM SPAULDING—St. Petersburg. Fla.: Delta Sigma Pi. Pres.: BASOC; Marine Corps Platoon Leaders Class: EBSF. TERRENCE JOSEPH SPROTT—Nashville, Tenn.: Lambda Chi Alpha. CPI . %. - EV FI rirrr 19 College of Education This students projects include making paper bag masks. 50 LEARNING CORRECT CLASSROOM PROCEDURES IS ESSENTIAL FOR FUTURE TEACHERS Education majors study elementary school art by making children ' s masks and puppets. 51 UC students toke prerequisite secondary education closs. One of the largest and most popular schools on campus is the College of Education, located in Norman Hall. The school offers courses leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Science in Education and Bachelor of Arts in Education. The school ' s main purpose is to produce quality personnel for Florida ' s public schools. Among other provisions, the college offers advisory service for its students and conducts experimental and research studies in education. Through cooperation between the College of Education and other colleges of the University, programs have been worked out whereby the student may become certified in a variety of teaching fields. The P. K. Yonge Laboratory School in Gainesville is connected with the College of Education. It gives the students an opportunity to observe a school in action. Education majors act as participant teachers at P. K. Yonge sometime before interning. In order to receive a public school teaching certificate from the State Department of Education, the student must intern in a Florida school during one trimester of his senior year as well as achieve a specified minimum score on the National Teacher Examination of the Graduate Record Examination. Dean J. B. White has directed the College of Education since 1949. He received his Ph.D. from George Peabody College in Nashville, Tennessee. The Advanced School of the College of Education, under the Division of Curriculum and Instruction, offers programs at the doctoral and specialist ' s levels. Future teachers attend a class in elementary education to learn to observe young students. CYNTHEA D. ARONSON—Waban, Mass.: Tau Beta Sigma; Gator Band; Honorary Band Sorority, Sec.; UF Symphony Orchestra; WSA; Hall Council; Bachman Band Scholarship; Orientation Leader. MARC ARONSON—Miami, Fla.: Sigma Pi Sigma; MAA; Alpha Phi Omega; SFEA. ROBERT D. ASKREN—Daytona Beach, Fla.: Delta Upsilon, Chaplain: Greek Council, Pres.; Lyceum Coun- cil; URA. MARSHA ANN AYERS—Tampa, Fla.: Kappa Delta Pi; Rawlings Dorm, Pres., Welcome Week Chin. ANNETTE LOUISE BACON—Orlando, Fla.: Delta Gamma. JULIE ANNETTE BAKER—St. Petersburg, Fla.: Alpha Delta Pi: Homecoming Princess; Hostess Comm. YVONNE BALASKAS—Tarpon Springs, Fla. ANGELA LUCY BALASSO—St. Petersburg, Fla. JOHN WALTER BARRETT—Gainesville, Fla. JANNIE BATAYIAS—Savannah, Ga. RAMONA MARY BAUM—Jacksonville, Fla.: FEA; Gator Ski Club; Hostess Comm.; Newman Club. PHILIP A. BELL—Jacksonville, Fla.: Coop Living Organization, Board of Directors. t rsi is rodas MIN ofer Ittrst 4 deflsk " Ircistdis eciel ti kg Gape t host, bx1 eat as t toil tag Et xt U tirie tel ' lathe rat( Crlegt D fra:t Gent JOANN WOOD BENTE—Gainesville, Fla.: Chi Omega: Lyceum Council, Sec.; Fla. Union Comm., Sec. JEAN MELISSA BLANK—Lake Worth, Fla. JACK RICHARD BOHANNON—St. Petersburg, Fla. PEGGY ALICE BOYD—Graceville, Fla.: Alpha Delta Pi, ' Treas., Rush Chin., Vice Pres.: Alpha Lambda Delta; Kappa Delta Pi; Mortar Board; Legislative Council. JOHN REED BUCKLEY—Miami Springs, Fla. J. SIBLEY BURGOYNE—Atlanta, Ga.: Delta Delta Delta: Zeta Phi Eta; WSA; Fla. Blue Key Speaker; Panhellenic Council. FRANCES LEE BURTON—Hollywood, Fla.: SFEA; NEA; Gator Ski Club. SARAH BARFIELD CARTER—Ft. Myers, Fla.: SFEA; NEA; Order of Eastern Star. JULIE PEARL CHEVES—Gainesville. Fla.: Order of Athena, Treas.; Order of Diana, Sec.; Swim Fins, Direc- tor; NBEA; WOC. BARBARA ANN COHEN—Glen Cove, N. Y. CAROL CONSER—Coral Gables, Fla.: Alpha Delta Pi, Exec. Council, Standards Chm., Pres. Pledge Class: Fla. Union Hostess Comm.; Orientation Group Leader. CAROLYN LEE COOK—Gainesville, Fla.: SFEA; WOC. LEONARD ANTHONY COOPER—Miami, Fla. DIANE LESLIE CRAMER—Miami Beach, Fla.: Hillel Foundation, Corr. Sec.; Broward Hall Council. Lett. t ' .at fes ELEANOR E. CUMMINGS—Gainesville, Fla. CAROLYN ANN DANIELSON—Coconut Grove, Fla.: SFEA, Treas. 53 ELIZABETH DA ROSA—New Smyrna Beach, Fla.: University Choir. EVELYN VIRGINIA DAVIS—Ocala, Fla.: Zeta Phi Eta. PHOEBE ANITA DELLERSON—Hollywood, Fla.: Reid Hall, Soc Clun., Outstanding Service Award. LAURENCE S. DIRECTOR—Jacksonville, Fla.: Sigma Alpha Eta; Fla. Players; Apprentice Players, Pres. SANDRA JOAN DUNBAR—Ft. La uderdale, Fla. KAREN JOSEPHINE EILERS—Maramar, Fla.: Mortar Board; Pres.; Phi Alpha Theta; Tau Beta Sigma, Pres.; Who ' s Who; WSA, Pres., Vice Pres.; Judiciary Council; Legislative Council; Symphonic Band; Concert Band, Marching Band. CECILE ELLEN EISENBERG—Orlando, Fla.: Hillel Foundation; SET. SUSAN STILLER FEISS—Miami, Fla. CAROLE JUDITH FRANK—Atlanta, Ga.: SFEA; NEA; Gator Ski Club; Broward Hall Council; Broward Outstanding Service Award; WSA Award; Religion-in- Life Week. JULIA S. FREEMAN—Savannah, Tenn.: Kappa Alpha Theta, Pres., colonizer. SANDRA B. GECHTMAN—Opalocka, Fla., SFEA; Broward Hall Council; WSA. FRANCES ANN GEORGE—St. Petersburg, Fla. WILLIAM T. GORMAN—Syracuse, N. Y.: Chi Phi, Sec.: Honor Court Justice. ALICE A. GRAMLICH—St. Petersburg, Fla.: Alpha Lambda Delta. RICHARD HARRISON GROSS—Lake Worth, Fla.: Alpha Gamma Rho: Legislative Council. GAYLE JOANNE GROSSMAN—Lake Worth, Fla.: Kappa Delta Pi; FEA; NEA. MARY ANN HARRINGTON—Eustis, Fla. CAROLE HAUPT—Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. JOANN L. HEGLER—Melbourne, Fla. JANE PHILLIPS HELMAN—St. Petersburg, Fla.: Alpha Delta Pi. PAUL MAYNARD HENDRICK—Jasper, Fla.: Fla. Blue Key; Student Body, Treas., Pres.; Who ' s Who; Young Democrats, Pres.; President ' s Distinguished Academic Award; Fla. Union Board, Director; U.S. Representative, World ' s Fair in India. VIRGINIA CAROL HENLEY—Miami, Fla.: Delta Delta Delta. SUSANNE JEVENS HOLLIS—Palm Beach, Fla. PATRICIA BLAIR HUGGINS—Ft. Pierce, Fla.: Phi Mu, Pres. ELIZABETH DIANE JENKINS—Key West, Fla.: SFEA. JULIAN ROBERT JOHNSON—Jacksonville, Fla.: Delta Upsilon, Vice Pres., Sec.: ' PC; Scabbard and Blade. LESLEY REGINA JOHNSON—Gainesville, Fla.: Alpha Chi Omega: Singing Sweeethearts. MARGARET ANN JONES—Ocala, Fla. SON lk Bi fat 54 LYNN CECILIA LABAUVE—Jacksonville, Fla Uni- versity Symphony; Newman Club. Y: et ffi ra • MARTHA MARIE LAWTON- JOYCE LAZZARA—Tampa, Fla. GERMAINE PAULA LEONHARDT—Daytona Beach, Fla. SANDRA SUE LIEB—Naples, Fla.: Sigma Alpha Eta; Fla. Blue Key Speaker; Hall Council Pres.; Resident Ass ' t. CAROL ANN LINGER—St. Petersburg, Fla.: Delta Gamma: Phi Sigma; Alligator, Office Mgr. SANDRA FERN LLEWELLYN—Jacksonville, Fla. JAMES DENNIS LUZZO—Hialeah, Fla. CONSTANCE S. MACK—High Springs, Fla.: Chi Omega. PATRICIA ANN MCCULLOUGH—Miami, Fla.: Zeta Phi Eta; WSA, Jr. Class Rep.; Reid Hall Pres.; Legis- lative Council; Faculty Comm. on Student Housing. SARAH ELIZABETH MCDOUGALD—Pompano Beach, Fla.: Zeta Tau Alpha; Panhellenic Council; Hostess Comm.; Legislative Council. MILDRED OZMORE MERTZ—Green Cove Springs, Fla. GLEN LEVEY MONROE—Jacksonville, Fla.: Sigma Phi Epsilon: Pi Mu; SFEA; NEA; University Choir, Vice Pres. JUDITH F. MONTGOMERY—Sarasota, Fla.: Chi Omega, Sec.: Lyceum Council. BONITA KAY MORLAN—Eau Gallie, Fla.: Alpha Omi- cron Pi: Zeta Phi Eta; Fla. Players; Women ' s Glee Club; Singing Apprentice Players; Fla. Blue Key Homecoming Hostess. CAROLE DIANE NELSON—Winter Park, Fla.: Alpha Omicron Pi, Rush Chm. JACQUELYN ANN JORDAN—Palatka, Fla.: SFEA: Yulee Hall Council. LINDA SUSAN KAMINS—Flushing, N. Y.: SFEA; Jennings Hall Council; Hillel Foundation. CAROLYN JOYCE KAPNER—Coral Gables, Fla.: Alpha Epsilon Phi: Lyceum Council, Vice Pres.; Varsity Cheerleader; Fla. Blue Key Speaker; Orientation Group Leader; Religion-in-Life Week; Fine Arts Comm.; Dean ' s List. DORIS DEBBY KAUFMAN—Pass-A-Grille, Fla.: Swim Fins; Fla. Players. SANDRA COGBURN KEELER—Gainesville, Fla.: Kappa Delta. ELIZABETH W. KELLER — Stuart, Fla.: Wesley Foundation. BARBARA ANN MARY KELLY—St. Petersburg, Fla.: Sigma Kappa: Rawlings, Sec.: Hall Council. BARBARA ANN KING—Jacksonville, Fla.: Delta Delta Delta, Vice Pres. BARBARA JEAN KINGRY—Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. LESLIE JEANNE KIRKLAND—Riviera B each, Fla.: SFEA. LINDA RUTH KOSOFSKY—N. Miami Beach, Fla.: Order of Athena, Con. Sec.; Fla. Union Comm. ANNETTE MAY KRAUT—St. Petersburg, Fla.: Phi Alpha Theta: Yulee Area Honor Council; Reid Hall Council. CELESTE ANN SANCHEZ—Tampa, Fla.: NIEDA K. SANFORD—Gainesville, Fla.: Dean ' s List; Distinguished Award. JOHN FREDERICK SANTUCCI—N. Miami Beach, Fla. LINDA ELLEN SCHAPIRO—Mt. Vernon, N. Y.: Alpha Epsilon Phi, Corr. Sec.: Tennis Club; Lyceum Council Usher; Hostess Comm. Fla. Union; Hillel Foundation. DEBORAH ANN SCHWARTZ—Bronx, N. Y.: Alpha Epsilon Phi, Soc. Chm.: FEA, Sec.; Orientation Leader; Hall Council. KATHLEEN W. SEIVERT—Jacksonville, Fla. LINDA GAYLE SELLERS—Pahokee, Fla.: Order of Athena, Treat; WSA Award; Yulee Hall Council, Pres.; University Choir; FEA; Yulee Service Award. NANCY ELLEN SHEA—Coral Gables, Fla.: Kappa Delta, hist.: Alpha Lambda Delta Kappa Delta Pi; Fla. Union Hostess Comm.; Newman Club. CYNTHIA JEAN SIPES—Ft. Thomas, Ky.: Alpha Chi Omega, Vice Pres.: Rawlings Hall, Treas.; Gator Ski Club. MARY LOUISE SMITH—Ocala, Fla.: Delta Delta Delta. SANDRA JEAN SMITH—Miami, Fla.: Chi Omega, Pres.: Mortar Board, Vice Pres.; Judiciary Comm., Sec.: URA, Treas. WARREN A. SMITH, JR.—Hialeah, Fla.: Phi Gamma Delta: Scabbard and Blade, Gun Crew; Distinguished Military Student; IRE; NCTM; Legislative Council; Budget and Finance Comm.; Fla. Union Board of Student Act; Peace Corps Selectee; Orientation Staff; Fla. Blue Key; Gator Growl Staff. FRED S. SNYDER—Merrick Long Island, N. Y.: Sig- ma Delta Chi; Alligator, Summer Mg. Ed., Features Ed., Amusements Ed., Ed. Ass ' t.; Orange Peel staff; Fine Arts Comm., Summer Chm.; Fla. Union Board, Pub. Comm.; SEMINOLE staff. VANDA MARIE NIGEIS—Dunedin, Fla.: Gator Sail- ing Club, Treas.; Young Democrats; Hall Council. SARA CONANT OSTROM—Atlanta, Ga.: Kappa Delta, Chaplin: Greek Council, Vice Pres.; Rifle Team; Gator Growl; Belle Corps; Little Sisters of Minerva. MARY LOUISE PANKOWSKI—Oneco, Fla.: Phi Alpha Theta: Alpha Lambda Delta; Kappa Delta Pi; Ford Foundation Masters Prog.; Orientation Group Leader; Hall Council, Sec.; J. Hillis Miller Scholarship. LYNNE JANEAN PANTHER—St. Petersburg, Fla. ROSE MARIE PARHAM—Green Cove Springs, Fla.: Alpha Omicron Pi: Alligator, Office Mgr.; University Religious Assoc., Sec.; Greek Council. ELIZABETH LOUISE PASTORE—St. Augustine, Fla.: SFEA. PHYLLIS EMMALINE PENCE—Stuart, Fla. ALICE PATRICIA POWERS—Gainesville. Fla. GERTRUDE A. PREVATT—Hawthorne, Fla.: Dean ' s List; CM Phi Sweetheart. NATALIE ROSANN RAGONE—Hollywood, Fla.: Glee Club; Alligator staff. JAN MARIE REEL—Vero Beach, Fla.: Delta Delta Delta, Treas.: WSA; Little Sisters of Minerva. ANN REYNOLDS—Gainesville. Fla.: SREA. PHYLLIS ELAINE ROTH—Gainesville, Fla. STEVEN MARC ROTH—Gainesville, Fla.: Alpha Epsilon Pi. KATHLEEN LEIGH RYAN—Ocala, Fla.: Sigma Kap- pa, Chaplain: Greek Council. 158ES1 taD HINE ••• C: 56 Fa: Ft 4 ttbit soo. :ea Pt k la Fa Dell$ Fr Gat Fa- 14:6 WILLIAM RICHARD WAGNER—Scarsdale. N. Y.: Alpha Epsilon Pi: Phi Alpha Theta; OF Band; Dean ' s List. LINDSAY ELWELL WATSON—Augusta. Me.: SFEA. LEANORA MICHELE WEANER—Miami Beach. Fla.: Delta Phi Epsilon. Chapter Ed.: SFEA: Broward Hall Council; WSA Service Award; SEMINOLE staff. DAWN JOANNE WESSON—St. Petersburg, Fla. HARVEY SHELDON WEIN—N. Miami Beach, Fla. LAURA KAY WHITICAR—Stuart, Fla.: Phi Mu, Vice Pres.: Hall Council, Vice Pres. BETTY ANN WIGELSWORTH—Live Oak, Fla. DIANE SHEA WILLIAMS—Gainesville, Fla.: Zeta Tau Alpha. ELAINE JEAN WILLIAMS—Tampa, Fla.: Women ' s Glee Club. JUSTINE WRIGHT—Hollywood, Fla. MARCIA LOU WYLIE—Hollywood, Fla.: Kappa Delta Pi. PAULA JEAN WYMAN—Keystone Heights. Fla. JOHN EARLE YOUNG—Atlantic Beach, Fla.: Sec. of Academic Affairs: Traffic Court Justice; Tolbert Coun- cil, Pres.. Westminister Fellowship, Vice Pres.; ISO. Vice Pres.; Board of International Act. Treas.; SUSGA and NSA delegate; Fla. Blue Key Speaker ' s Bureau; FUND, Chm. LINDA KAYE SOUTHER—Ocala, Fla. SALLIE MARIE SPENCER—Poughkeepsie, N. Y.: Alpha Chi Omega: Cheerleader; Pi Kappa Alpha and Sigma Nu Sweetheart Courts; Orientation Group Leader; Orchesis. BONNIE SHARON SPICOLA—Tampa, Fla. CHERRY WEAKLEY STAAB—Gainesville, Fla.: Gator Band. EDITH MARIE STECHLER—St. Petersburg, Fla. ELLEN ANNE STEEHLER—St. Petersburg, Fla. ARLEEN JOYCE STONE—Lockhart, Fla. MARGARET TARGETT STUEBE—Gainesville, Fla. CAROL EVALYN TATE—Englewood, Fla.: Alpha Delta Pi: Fla. Blue Key Speaker; Phi Chi Theta; Kappa Alpha Rose. NANCY JANE TAUBER—Miami. Fla.: Alpha Epsilon Phi, Treas.: Hall Council; ISO. BEVERLY ANN THOMAS—Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.: Zeta Phi Eta, Pres.; Fla. Players. ELIZABETH ANNE TURMAIL—Boca Raton, Fla.: Kappa Delta: Little Sisters of Minerva; Orientation Group Leader; Freshman Council. FEE 57 The Engineer of Today Makes The engineer of today is the man who makes realities of dreams. It is through his ingenuity that the findings of science are turned into functioning units. The primary purpose of the College of Engineering is to train students to become engineers in the ever- changing environment of the profession. The school offers a five year program leading to a Bachelor of Engineering and a Bachelor of Arts degree. Especially important in the undergraduate area is the number of research programs being conducted within the College. Students are given many opportu- nities to come in close contact with various aspects of this program. The Experimental Station serves as the research arm of the school. It functions primarily as a laboratory for Florida industry, particularly the smaller industries which cannot afford extensive facilities of their own. The College of Engineering offers degrees in the following fields: aerospace, agricultural, chemical, civil, electrical, engineering sciences, industrial, mechanical, and metallurgical engineering. Areas of research being conducted at the College include weather tracking, spectroscopy, erosion, and various facets of electronic engineering. Dean J. Well serves as director of the School of Engineering. 58 yes Realities of Dreams .. ALWAYS TRAINING FOR TOMORROW Learning to read an oscillograph is a necessity for engineering majors. The Klystrons display was one of mony set up by the Engineering students. Students must spend many hours in the lab working on various experiments. Experiment with carbon arc is performed by future engineer. Experiments form basis for data. ENGINEERING BECOMES MORE AND MORE SCIENTIFIC EACH YEAR JOSEPH SCARLETT ALEXANDER—Clearwater, Fla.: Sigma Nu: Am. Institute Industrial Engineers; Arnold Air Society; AFROTC. Operations Officer. CLAUDE E. BAGWELL—Jacksonville, Fla. SAMUEL C. BAINS—Gainesville, Fla.: Tau Beta Pi; Rayoneir Scholarship; High Honors. RICHARD KENT BALLENTINE—St. Petersburg, Fla.: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: ASCE; Dean ' s List. 63 tl :1-07 Ss ?SD Cinv DSC- Dfw Pk I 600 caw woim Goes alb EIETI UDE WILLIAM MALCOLM COHEN — Miami, Fla.: Pi Lambda Phi, Sr.-At-Large, Alumni Chm.: Sigma Tau; Alpha CM Sigma. RICHARD CLINTON CONCKLIN—Staten Island, N. Y. AIChe, Hume Hall Council. JAMES HAROLD CRAWFORD—Marianna, Fla.: ASCE. WILLIAM MARSHALL CULLEN—Palm Harbor, Fla. RICHARD PHILIP DAWES—Jacksonville, Fla.: Du- Pont Scholarship. CHARLES H. DICKSON—Sneads, Fla.: ASME. JAIME DRACHMAN—Miami Beach, Fla.: ASCE; ISO; Dean ' s List. GEORGE MICHAEL DRAGNER—Lake Worth, Fla.: Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau; Sigma Pi Sigma; IRE; Dean ' s List; President ' s List; Honor Student. BIRTIES RAY DUNFORD—Gainesville, Fla.: AIIE; BES. DONALD HOWARD ESRY—Gainesville, Fla.: ASCE; Dean ' s List; Advanced ROTC. ANDREW JOSEPH EVANS, JR.—Gainesville, Fla.: AIAA, Treas., Sec.; BEC; Dean ' s List. JAMES W. FAIRCHILD—Lake Hamilton, Fla.: Kappa Kappa Psi, Pres.; ASME; BES; University Band. EDWARD JOSE FERNANDEZ—Tampa, Fla.: AIChE. WILLIAM RICHARD FERSON—Gainesville, Fla.: IRE; Flavet I, Mayor, Commissioner; Mayor ' s Council, Exec. Sec.; Dean ' s List. RAYMOND WILLIAM FIDLER—Hialeah, Fla.: Dean ' s List. ROBERT ENGLISH FIELD, JR.—Gainesville, Fla.: IAS; BES, Treas.; BEC; Foreign Student Sponsor; Dean ' s List. GEORGE MAYNARD BANDY—Augusta, Ga.: ASME; , GES; FES; Dean ' s List; President ' s List; Flavet II Commission. RONALD CURTIS BARRE1T—Lakeland, Fla.: Gamma Beta Pi, hist.; Phi Eta Sigma; University Band. WILLARD DAVID BEALE—Miami, Fla.: IEEE; BES; Baptist Student Union, Exec. Council; Dean ' s List. GEORGE LEE BORING—St. Petersburg, Fla.: Dean ' s List; President ' s List. THOMAS CLARENCE BRESKE—Madeira Beach, Fla.: ALCHE. DAVID LEE BRETON—Bartow, Fla.: Sigma Tau. BROOKS C. BRIDGES—Stuart, Ma. BERNARD B. BURKLUND—Gainesville, Fla.: Sigma Tau, Vice Pres.; Dean ' s List. SAM CANNELLA—Limona, Fla.: Delta Chi, Treas., Sec.: ASME; SAE; FES; BES. HARLAN RUSSELL CARROLL—West Palm Beach, Fla.: ASME. JIMMY EVERETT CHANDLER—Ormond Beach, Fla.: IRE. ALAN MARSH CHEDESTER—Alexandria, Va.: Theta Chi: Phi Kappa Phi; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu. 64 65 ERNEST GEORGE FIGUEREDO—Tampa, Fla.: AIIE, Treas. LARRY OWEN FORD, JR.—Miami, Fla.: Sigma Nu: IAS, Treas. DAVID I. FRITZ—Orlando, Fla.: Phi Mu Alpha; Gamma Delta, Pres.; AIEE; IRE. DANIEL CHRISTOPHER GIONET—St. Petersburg Beach, Fla.: IEE. ROBERT LEWIS GOODMARK—West Palm Beach, Fla.: Alpha Epsilon Pi: AIChE, Comm. and Fair Pro- jects Chm.: ARS, Pres., Sec. JOHN LOCKWOOD GUERRY—Pahokee, Fla.: Lamb- da Chi Alpha. MAUNG AUNG GYI—Rangoon, Burma. GERALD WATSON HAILEY—New York, N. Y.: Scabbard and Blade; AIIE; BES; AROTC Drill Team Commander. RICHARD JOSEPH HARTMAN—Clearwater, Fla.: Beta Theta Pi: Dean ' s List. RHETT SLOAN HENSLEY—Key West, Fla. JOE DEMPSEY HIGH—Sanford, Fla.: AIEE. WILLIAM E. HILL—Pompano Beach, Fla.: ASCE. JAMES WILLIAM HOE—Middlesboro, Ky.: Delta Tau Delta. WALTER EDWARD HOGAN—Pompano Beach, Fla. RICHARD ARNOLD HOLT—Miami, Fla.: Pi Kappa Phi: ASCE. CLAUDE MARION JONES—Zellwood, Fla.: Beta Theta Pi: AIEE; IRE; AOC; Advanced ROTC. TOMMY ROGERS KELLEY—Birmingham. Ala.: Alpha Tau Omega, Laste Krewe, Vice Pres.. Varsity Football; " F " Club, Treas.; FCA, Pres. JAMES CAMPBELL KEY, JR.—Miami, Fla.: Sigma Tau; Arnold Air Society. CHAU VAN KHE—Gainesville, Fla.: Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi. FRANK WILLIAM KING III—Pensacola, Fla.: Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Laste Krewe; Sigma Tau: Arnold Air Society, Pres.; AFROTC, Cadet Wing Commander; Rayonier Scholarship. ROBERT BRUCE KOENIG—Palm Beach, Fla.: Engi- neering Fair; Summer Musical Productions. JAMES WILLIAM KRONMILLER—Gainesville, Fla.: AIEE; Arnold Air Society; Advanced Officers Club; David S. Whitmore Award. WILLIAM PRESTON LANHAM—Gainesville, Fla. JACK EUGENE LEMONS—Gainesville, Fla.: BPS; AIME, Pres.; ASME; FES: Judo Club. JACK LEWIS LEITIERI—Miami, Fla. A. B. LOCKSTEAD—Gainesville. Fla.: SEC. Vice Pres.; ASME; SAE. LINZ ALBRO LORD—Miami, Fla.: IRE. DONALD ALEXANDER NIACLANAHAN, JR—Lake Worth, Fla.: IAS; AIAA; Swimming Team. CARLOS RAFAEL NUNEZ—Tampico. Mexico; AISC; Soccer Club. RICHARD HUMMEL OGLE—Cocoa Beach, Fla.: Phi Gamma Delta. THOMAS ALBERT PAINE—Gainesville, Fla.: Dean ' s List; IRE. CHARLES HENERY PATTERSON—San Diego, Calif.: ASCE. WALTER DANIEL PATTON—Gainesville, Fla.: ASME; Chm. and Vice Chm.; Flavet II, Mayor, Chm. Mayor ' s Council. FRED H. PAUL1—West Hollywood, Fla.: IEEE; Dean ' s List. CARL B. PEEBLES—Jacksonville, Fla. JACK NORRIS PEEBLES, JR.—Gainesville, Fla.: IRE. ADALBERTO A. PEREZ—Pahokee, Fla. JAMES JOSEPH PHILLIPS—Miami Springs, Fla.: Theta Chi. JAMES EARL PRESTON—Panama City, Fla.: ASME: Gator Band Treas.; Dean ' s List; Sec. Adv. JERRY CLINTON RAWLINS—Gainesville. Fla.: Sigma Phi Epsilon; AAS: AFROTC; ASME; Dean ' s List. ROBERT LESTER ROGERS—Jacksonville, Fla.: ASCE; Dean ' s List. EDUARDO JUAN RUBIERA—Lima, Peru: AIIE; Latin American Club. MITCHELL ALPHONCE SALVANT, JR.—St. Peters- burg, Fla.: AIEE. ALBERT DANIEL SCHMIDT—Vero Beach, Fla.: AIAA; BEC; !AS, Chm.; Dean ' s List. MICHAEL JOSEPH MALARKEY—Miami, Fla.: ASCE. LELAND E. MARSH—Gainesville, Fla.: Sigma Tau. ROBERT KENT MASTERSON — Clearwater, Fla.: Rouge Scholarship; OF Scholarship. BARRY JOSEPH MESSERSMITH — New Smyrna Beach, Fla.: IEEE, Pub. Chm. GARY E. C. MINNS—Gainesville, Fla. MALCOLM CUYLER MINOR—St. Petersburg, Fla.: Society of Mechanical Engineers; Dean ' s List. EMILE L. MUNCH—Gainesville, Fla.: Phi Theta Kap- pa; lAS See.; Vice Chm. RONALD OLIVER NOE—Gainesville, Fla.: ASCE; Gator Amateur Radio Club. JAMES Fla.: ARS; IAS. GEORGE B. MCCLELLAN—Jacksonville, Fla.: IRE. ROBERT PAUL MCDONOUGH—Saegertown, Penn.: AIEE; IRE; Young Republican Club; Fla. Union Board of Student Act. SAM HARRY MACK—Tarpon Springs, Fla.: Sigma Nu: AIIE; Varsity Football. Ul COW frie C In he k boa 66 DONALD PAUL SCHROPE—Jacksonville, Fla: IEEE. JAMES EDGAR SEARCY—Jacksonville, Fla.: Phi Delta Theta; AIIE; BES; BEC. ATIF SHADID—Merj ' oyoun, Lebanon. JAMES SCOTT SHAW—St. Petersburg, Fla.: Tau Beta Phi; Sigma Tau; ASME; Dean ' s List, Pres. List. WALTER W. SHELTZ, JR.—Miami, Fla.: Pi Kappa Phi, Pres.; IAS; Dean ' s List. SEPPO ILMARI SILLAN—Lake Worth, Fla.: Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi; ASCE. ROBERT E. SIMS—Riviera Beach, Fla: Sigma Tau; SAE; ASME. RONALD FRANCIS SINGLETON—Key West, Fla.: Pi Kappa Phi: IEEE. GEORGE WILLIAM SMITH II—Tampa, Fla: Georgia Seagle Coop. JAMES FRANKLIN SMITH—Gainesville, Fla.: AIIE, Vice Pres., BES. ROBERT WOOD SNIFFEN—N. Miami, Fla.: Sigma Tau; Men ' s Pres. Council, Chm.; Murphree Area Halls Council, Pres.; IRE, Sec.; Orientation Leader. JAMES EDWIN SOLOMON—Miami. Fla.: ASME. Vice Chm. JACK LESTER STOTSKY—Sanford, Fla.: AIIE; BES; Wall Street Journal Achievement Award. BILLY WAYNE SURLES—Tallahassee, Fla.: AIEE; Georgia Seagle Hall, Sec. REEZIN H. SWILLEY—Ocala, Fla.: Tau Beta Pi; Sig- ma Tau; Honor Student; Dean ' s List; President ' s List; IEEE; BES. JOHN B. TAYLOR—Clearwater, Fla.: Tau Beta Pi, Rec. Sec.: Douglas Award; IRE; IEEE: Sec. Adv.; Dean ' s List; President ' s Citation. WILLIAM R. H. TISDALE—Winter Haven, Fla.: Delta Chi, Vice Pres., Pledge Trainer, Corr. Sec.: Phi Eta Sigma; IEEE. YI TUNG—Coral Gables, Fla. BRUCE GILBERT TYNDALL—Gainesville, Fla.: IRE. VAINO USKI—St. Petersburg. Fla.: CM Phi: Fla. Engineer, Adv. Mgr.; Dorm Council; Orientation Group Leader; Sec. Adv.; AIIE; Foreign Student Adv. JESSEE FARLEY WARREN III—Tallahassee, Fla.: Dean ' s List. HAROLD ARTHUR WAYNE, JR.—Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.: Theta Chi: IEEE; Sec. Adv. CURTIS CLARK WHITNEY—Miami, Fla.: Tau Beta Pi, Rec. Sec.; Sigma Tau; IEEE; Dean ' s List; President ' s List- High Honors. JOE DENNY WILLS—Largo, Fla. LEON JOSEPH WITMAN—Tampa, Fla. FREDERICK R. A. ZEISS—Gainesville, Fla.: Tau Beta Pi; RCA Scholarship; IEEE; High Honors. DANIEL C. ZOLLER—Gainesville, Fla.: Phi Delta Theta: ASCE; Dean ' s List. stmi tbzt CS au F.; la St, 67 When most people think of summer camps, they are reminded of good times or of making money as a counselor; however, in the College of Forestry, summer camp means a learning program involving practical experience in forestry and wildlife management. Another facility that affords foresters practical experience is the Austin Carey Forest which is located thirteen miles from the University. Providing indoor experimentation, the Wood Laboratory has a large amount of equipment for wood preservation and timber testing. In cooperation with the Agricultural Experiment Station, the foresters study the effects of land clearing on game population, how special seasoning accelerates lumber products, as in cross-ties, and the ways to Research that Dr. Goddard does helps to keep the Forestry School up to dote on the latest advancements in industry. Even the study of the wood fiber is education. Scientific Forestry produce a better type of wood through genetic mutations. The Forest Club, another feature of the college, is open not only to students of the college, but also to other interested students and the faculty. Its functions are to bring various speakers to the campus and to study the problems of forestry. The club also participates in the Agricultural Fair and the Conclave of Forestry Schools. The College of Forestry offers a Bachelor of Science in forestry. It encourages study in these three areas: wood utilization, game management, and forest manage- ment. The college emphasizes the fact that students should think pragmatically when applying the scientific method. 68 WILLIAM ANTHONY BYRD—Panama City, Fla.: Society of American Foresters; Forestry Club. JOE WILLIAM DAVIS—Madison, Florida. ROGER LEE EUBANKS—Crawfordville, Fla.: Society of American Foresters; St. Regis Forestry Scholarship; Forestry Club, Pres., path. ROBERT HUGHEY—Madison, Fla.: Forestry Club; Society of American Foresters. JAMES JEFF LEWIS—Inverness, Fla.: Forestry Club; Society of American Foresters. BRUCE ELLIOTT MOCK—Gainesville, Fla.: Phi Kappa Tau: Forestry Club; Society of American Foresters. ALFRED GORDON SPRAITT—St. Petersburg, Fla.: Xi Sigma Pi: Wildlife Society; Society of American Foresters; Alpha Nu Award; Forestry Club, Pres. 1 oxt t 41 nay as RT. Mr kAp Mad Iger t ' S petal rM 3 kattl tn ' ±g der 1 Int .-J Wen idea stry 439 Occupational therapy trains handicapped people and prepares them for a successful life in the vocational world. The youngest college at the University of Florida is the small but growing College of Health Related Services, loc ated in the J. Hillis Miller Health Center. This college offers its one-hundred and two students degrees in Occupational Therapy, Physical Therapy. Medical Technology, and a Master ' s Degree in Rehabilitation Counseling. The enrollment must be limited to approximately one-hundred and twenty students so that each student may have adequate experience working in the labora- tory space available and in working with the patients. The college has 27 professors, who teach only the health related services. This student-teacher ratio enables each student to receive individual attention. Plans are being considered to expand the program of the college to include a graduate course in hospital administration and perhaps courses in X-ray technology and medical records. Health-Related Study Having come to the University of Florida from A young patient recovers Teacher ' s College in Newark, New Jersey, Dean Darrel from a heart operation. J. Mase has been head of the college since its beginning five years ago. He is now serving on President Kennedy ' s committee for the study of mental retarda- tion. Last April Dean Mae with the committee visited the Scandinavian countries and studied the various A small boy is helped by a methods employed there of research and therapy for student in speech therapy. the mentally retarded. 70 MARY BOWEN—Fort Lauderdale, Fla. VIRGINIA KAY DAVIS—Gainesville, Fla.: Mortar Board; N. W. Broward Council, Pres., Soc Chin. Welcome Week Chm. PT Club, Treas. LUISE DOUBLEDAY—St. Petersburg, Fla.: Student Occupational Therapy Assoc.; Swim Fins. SUSAN DRUE—Palm Beach, Fla.: Alpha Epsilon Phi, Vice Pres.: Mortar Board; Alpha Lambda Delta; Panhellenic Council, Vice Pres. ci Fttr.i 1Sal etc !r. xi: Dec. Pl a;crtai, at axs ray 264 iudy 71 BARBARA ELLEN GIBSON—St. Petersburg, Fla.: Student Occupational Therapy Assoc.; University Choir; Orientation Leader. BEVERLY CLAIRE HAZEKAMP—Laurel, Fla.: Lamb- da Tau. JUDITH ARLENE JUDSON—Fort Lauderdale, Fla.: Zeta Tau Alpha: Student Occupational Therapy Club, Sec.-Treas.; Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, Sec.- Treas. KAREN LEE KUHNS—Gainesville, Fla. ELIZABETH ANN MACKIE—Largo, Fla.: Lambda Tau. BARBARA JEAN McLAUGHLIN—Miami, Fla. NANCY JO MIDDLETON—Ocala, Fla.: Lambda Tau. NORMA GAIL NORRIS—St. Petersburg, Fla.: Alpha Lambda Delta: Lambda Tau. MARGARET LYNN PALMF.R—Orlando, Fla.: Sigma Kappa, intramurals; Physical Therapy Club; Hall Council; Ski Club; Swim Fins; Aqua Gators. HARRIET! ' K. PAWLIGER—Miami, Fla.: Student Occupational Therapy Assoc.; Sec.-Treat; Program Chairman. JUDITH ANN SCHAF—St. Petersburg, Fla.: Rawlins Hall, Pres., Vice Pres.; WSA rep.; Dean ' s List; Lambda Tau, Treas. Student Assistant; Fla. Union Special Projects Comm.; Student Health Comm. MARIA JOHANNA SCHOEMAKEFtS—Daytona Beach, Fla.: Lambda Tau, Sec. PATRICIA LEIGH STROHM—Homestead, Fla.: Phi Mu, House Manager; Registrar. GARY WAYNE WATSON—Wildwood, Fla.: Theta Chi: Physical Therapy, Club Pres.; Pi Mu Pre-Professional Club. Medical students often spend their class periods presenting problems which individuals hove thoroughly researched. 72 nommillt Medicine The College of Medicine, using all seven stories in the north wing of the J. Hillis Miller Health Center and four million dollars worth of equipment, teaches, heals, and also does res earch. There are one-hundred and ninety-three students in Medicine, including only those aspiring doctors who are working toward an MD degree. Annual enrollment must be limited to approximately 54 new students, so that the laboratory space will accommodate everyone. There is no shortage of patients, however, since the college keeps three-hundred beds filled to 80 per cent capacity. This year they received the largest grant ever given to the University of Florida, a grant of over 2 million dollars for research done by faculty members. Besides the MD curriculum, the college offers a PhD degree in several medical sciences, such as anatomy and microbiology. Dean of the college is Dr. George Thomas Harrell, Jr. He came to the University of Florida from Duke University in Durham. North Carolina, where he was an instructor in medicine. 73 JOE UMBERTO LEVI—Miami, Fla.: Sigma Tau Sigma; Pi Mu; AED. TERRY DAVID NEUMASTER—Bradenton; Fla.: Pi Mu: AES: Aqua Gators. Pres., Treas. DAVID FREDRIC PAWLIGER—Miami. Fla.: Tau Beta Pi; CV Mosby Award. RONALD C. PRATI—N. Miami. Fla.: Beta Theta Pi: Alpha Epsilon Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; Honor Court Jus- tic e; Fla. Blue Key Speaker ' s Bureau. N u rs i n g THE COLLEGE OF NURSING TEACHES INSIGHT NEEDED 74 ••L.; WITH TECHNICAL KNOWLEDGE A student nurse, Peggy Petermon, coaxes smolt patient. Ellen Gronberg wheels patient to Health Center playroom. 75 A NURSE IS MANY THINGS TO MANY PEOPLE ROSLYN JUNE ABRAMS—Lakeland, Fla.: Delta Phi E psilon. MARIA ELENA ADAMS—Jacksonville, Fla.: Kappa Delta. JEANETTE BOMSTAD—Jacksonville, Fla.: Alpha Lambda Delta: BSU, Exec. Council. REBECCA PERRY BRANDON—Jacksonville. Fla.: Delta Gamma. A growing population and expanding health services have created an unprecedented demand for nurses, even though there are now more nurses and more students of nursing than ever before. The University of Florida College of Nursing offers an 8-trimester program leading to a Bachelor of Science degree in Nursing. This program combines studies in the University with professional training in nursing at the J. Hillis Miller Health Center Teaching Hospital and Clinic. Such a curriculum prepares students as entrants to the nursing profession, by teaching them the skills and knowledge to become expert practitioners through practical education, and motivation. The most effective professional nurse is one who in her profession can convey to the most persons the feeling that each is understood, accepted, and supported. At the same time the nurse should be a participant and recipient of a scientifically based nursing service. This is the philosophical framework on which the College is built. Enrollment this year totaled 293, with the bulk of the students coming from the central and west coast areas of Florida. Dean Dorothy Smith came to the College of Nursing in 1956, from Duke University, where she held the position of Director of Nursing Education. She has also served as Consultant for the League for Nursing in New York City; and holds membership in the National League for Nursing and American Association of Professors. 6 PATRICIA ANN CRAWFORD—West Palm Beach, Fla.: Delta Gamma, Vice Pres.: Orientation Leader. CAROLYN JANE DASHER—Savannah, Ga.: Phi Mu, Pledge Director; Dean ' s List: Student Nurse Association. JOAN CATHERINE DODGE—St. Petersburg. Fla.: Del ta Delta Delta: University Choir, Sec.: Student Nurses Association. MARIAN JEAN DOLIVE—Deland. Fla.: Alpha Delta Pi: Mortar Board- Who ' s Who; Orientation staff; Panhellenic Council. PENELOPE LOUISE DOWNS—Gainesville, Fla.: Student Nurses Association; Rawlings Hall Council, Sec. SUSAN ANN ENGLE—Tampa, Fla.: Alpha Chi Omega, Vice Pres.. Rush Chm.: Student Nurses Association, Sec. ROSEMARY STONE FRANCIS—Gainesville. Fla.: Kappa Alpha Theta: Student Nurses Association. LYNDA BALL GOURLIE—Tampa. Fla.: Broward Council, Social Chin., Program Chen. CAROL HOPE HAND—Bonifay, Fla. PATRICIA LANE HIMALSTEIN—St. Petersburg. Fla.: Alpha Delta Pi, Social Chm. Florida Union Comm.; Orientation Leader. BARBARA ANN KEMP—Miami. Fla.: Mallory Hall Council. Treas., Sec.. Vice Pres.; Student Nurses Asso- ciation; Dean ' s List; Swim Fins. MARY CAROLYN KOCHER—Clearwater, Fla.: Chi Omega. Vice Pres.: Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta; J. Hillis Miller Scholarship. 70 ARLENE LABAW—Deland, Fla.: Phi Mu, Standards Chm.: Student Nurses Association: Dean ' s List. FLORENCE NATALIE MARONEK—Miami Beach, Fla.: Alpha Epsilon Phi. SONDRA RAE MILLER—Grafton, Iowa: Dean ' s List. DONNA MARIE NIELSON—Winter Haven. Fla. CYNTHIA POOSER—Lake Wales, Fla.: Dean ' s List. SYLVIA MARIE RIDGE—Lake Wales, Fla. LUCILE ANN ROBARTS—Lake City, Fla.: Dean ' s List. CAROLYN ROGERS—Waldo, Fla. NANCY LEE SANDER—Pompano Beach, Fla.: Zeta Tau Alpha, Pres., Treas.: Student Nurses Association. MARGARET A. SMITH—Birmingham, Ala.: Sigma Kappa: Yule Hall, Pres. JOAN DIANE STEPHAN—Arlington, Va.: Zeta Tau Alpha. Vice Pres.: Swim Fins: Student Nurses Asso- ciation. BETTY JO STRIPP—Orlando, Fla.: Student Nurses Association; Swim Fins, Dean ' s List. NANCY CAROL TYNEFIELD—Clearwater Beach, Fla.: Delta Delta Delta, Social Chen., Sponsor Chm.: Blue Key Hostess. MARY LOU WESTOVER—Kissimmee, Fla. MONA MARIE WISE—Miami, Fla.: Zeta Tau Alpha: Gatorettes; Student Nurses Association; SRA. JUDY ANN YOUNG—Hollywood, Fla. 77 Pharmacists experiment to predict antibiotic effects. Pharmacy As the College of Pharmacy maintains that research is one of the most important elements in teaching, much of its curriculum revolves around projects in this area. The department of pharmaceutical chemistry is investigating the therapeutic value of medicinal plants. It hopes to determine the chemical make-up of these plants, which aid in the development of new serums. This department is also interested in the synthesis of new drugs, and endeavours to find the compounds that produce cancer, and those that are anti-tumor agents. An electric dog plays an important role in research developments in pharmacy. This machine, like the computers also used in the department, ascertains drugs ' reactions at different blood levels. It aids the depart- ment in studying the stability of drugs, and their rate of absorption at different levels. The college offers a Bachelor of Science degree in Pharmacy. Its five year plan entails two years of pre-pharmacy and three professional years. In 1926 it became the first college on campus to offer a PhD degree. The faculty has a dual role; research and teaching, catering to both American and foreign students. They are distinguished by having published over 300 scientific papers, articles, and bulletins. pi DAVID CYRUS RAY—Monongahela, Penn.: Rho Pi Phi. GEORGE LEWELLYN SCOTT—Gainesville, Fla.: Rho Pi Phi, Pres.; Mortar and Pestle, Pres. DONALD NEWTON CARLTON—Bartow, Fla.: Kappa Phi: Rho Pi Phi; Mortar and Pestle. HENRY WEINHOLD COGLEY—Oneco, Fla.: Mortar and Pestle: Kappa Psi. ALAN MURRAY COHEN—Miami, Fla.: Rho Pi Phi, Sec., Pres.; Mortar and Pestle. MICHAEL H. GRAVATT—Miami, Fla.: Kappa Psi. ALICE GAY HARLOWE—Miami, Fla.: Delta Delta Delta: Kappa Epsilon, Sec., Treas.; Mortar and Pestle, Sec., Treas., Rho Chi, Sec., Treas.; Alpha Lambda Delta; Dean ' s List; Hall Council, Sec.; Rho Chi award; J. Hillis Miller Scholarship, General Motors Scholarship. NANCY LUCILE HAWKINS—Tampa, Fla.: Alpha Omicron Pi, Rec. Sec., Vice Pres.. Kappa Epsilon, Pres., Vice Pres.; Mortar and Pestle; Phi Kappa Tau Sweet- heart; Kappa Psi Sweetheart. FREDERICK AUSTIN KINNARD—Tampa, Fla.: Kap- pa Psi. WILFRED EMERY LUMB—Gainesville, Fla.: Kappa Psi; Rho Chi, Pres.; Mortar and Pestle: Pepsodent President ' s Award; Dean ' s List; President ' s List. ROBERT HIENRICH NUTTER —Gainesville, Fla.: Kappa Psi. JACK BENSON OWEN—Gainesville, Fla. 79 80 • .k Progressive Communications The world of the OF School of Journalism encom- passes many facets of the progressive communications picture, from Educational TV to newspaper production, and all of its facilities are aimed at giving the students practical experience in their line of study. Several University courses are carried through Channel 5, and high school courses are telecast to eight counties. In February FM broadcasts were resumed at night over radio station WRUF, along with their regular AM program. A unique feature of the journalism school is student participation in the publication of the Gainesville Daily Sun, whereby journalism seniors spend a full day each week publishing an edition. WRUF control room brings nusic to the public eor. This old press wos used to print the St. Pete Times. ops STUDENT PARTICIPATION UNDER REALISTIC CONDITIONS Highlighting the year was " Communications Week " which was shortened to three days this year due to the busy trimester schedule. Featured were Sander Van- ochur, White House correspondent; top advertising executives and leading newsmen. The Journalism curriculum offers courses in many areas outside of the school itself, in addition to leaving room for electives. The College of Journalism offers a Bachelor of Science degree in three fields: advertising, broadcasting, and journalism. In addition, a Masters deph is offered in Journalism and Communications and in the future a PhD degree may be offered in Journalism. 81 Sportscaster Otis Boggs brings news of Gotor victories. ALL SIDES OF COMMUNICATIONS ARE SEEN BY STUDENTS Behind the scenes at WUFT students learn the art of T.V. 82 ■ ROGER ALLEN BAHRE—Fort Myers, Fla.: Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Epsilon Rho. CAROLE ANN BARDELLA—St. Petersburg, Fla.: Alligator; Summer Gator: Feature ' s Editor; New Orange Peel; " Alligator On The Air. " DOROTHY ANN BECKERMAN—Madeira Beach, Fla.: WUFT Weather Girl; Legislative Council. CAROL LEAVELLE BULLER—Miami, Fla.: Phi Mu, Pledge Director: Alligator Editorial Staff; Theta Sigma Phi. MICHAEL PETER CHASE—Miami, Fla.: Alpha Ep- silon Pi: Alligator Staff; Asst. Basketball Mgr.; Freshman Council. BRENDA SUZANNE COATES—Bradenton, Fla. CHARLES JOSEPH COOPER—Gainesville, Fla. FAYE MARIE CORBEILLE—Jacksonville, Fla.: SEM- INOLE, Copy Ed., Activities Ed.; WSA Sec.,Represen- tative; Alligator; National Advertising Manager; Dean ' s List; Grantland Rice Scholarship. CHARLES PAUL COX—Buffalo, N. Y.: ADS Adver- tising Fraternity. JOHN DAVID DEMMI—Tampa, Fla.: Alpha Delta Sig- ma, Vice Pres. 01TO FREDERICK DICKMEN, Ill—Live Oak, Fla.: Deseret Club, Pres. VICTOR DIGENTI—Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. ROBERT JACKSON DISHER—Jacksonville, Fla.: Kap- pa Alpha; SEMINOLE, Layout Ed. DAVID LAWRENCE DONEY—St. Petersburg, Fla. WILLIAM QUINTON DOWLING, HI—Jacksonville, Fla.: Kappa Alpha, Corr. Sec.; SEMINOLE Editor ' 62-3; Frolics, Pub. Chm.; Dollars for Scholars, Pub. Chin.; Homecoming National Pub. Chm.; IFC. EDWIN A. DRAISEY—Gainesville, Fla.: Resident Manager Flavet III. WADE HAMPTON EDWARDS—Ormond Beach, Fla.: Phi Kappa Tau; Alpha Delta Sigma; Dean ' s List; Alligator Reporter. WALTER M. FINLEY, III—Ocala, Fla.: Sigma Chi. GLORIA JEAN GALL—Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.: Sigma Kappa, Pres.; Executive Sec. Religion-in-Life Week; Alligator Staff. BEN GARRETT—St. Petersburg, Fla.: Sigma Delta Chi; Alligator, City Ed., Mgr. Ed.; Legislative Council. Nib (fix az an I 1 Ely 1 gth 84 PAUL ANDERSON MILLER—Pompano Beach, Fla.: DeMolay Club; Knighthood, Gator Guard; Advanced Officers Club; Judo Club; WUFT-TV. DON MOORE—Bradenton, Fla. HARRY PEARCE—Tavares, Fla. DONALD JOHN ROSS—Miami, Fla.: Advanced Offi- cers Club; Marching and Symphonic Bands; Gator Growl; Murpree Council; Fla. Union Rec. Comm. FOY EUGENE ROWLAND—Gainesville, Fla.: Alpha Delta Sigma, hist. WILLIAM DANIEL RYALS—Tampa, Fla.: Phi Kappa Tau, Pres., Vice Pres., Exec. Council; Grantland Rice Scholarship. SUSAN ELIZABETH SCHAUBLE—Bradenton, Fla.: Block and Bridle Club. EDWARD BEN SHAPIRO—St. Petersburg Beach, Fla.: Alpha Epsilon Rho. GEORGE M. SOLOMON—Miami Beach, Fla.: Tau Epsilon Phi; Assistant Sports Publicity Dir., Sports Ed. of SEMINOLE; Gator Greek. SANDRA SUSAN SWEITZER—Vero Beach, Fla.: Broward, Grove Hall Council; Alligator, Assistant Ed. DAVID LEE WILKINSON—Bradenton, Fla.: Alligator. ROY M. WILLIAMSON—Winter Haven, Fla.: Sigma Nu. RAYMOND HENRY WOLF—Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.: Board of Student Publications; Fla. Blue Key Speakers Bureau; Tolbert Area Council. LARRY KENT WOODS—Miami, Fla.: Sigma Delta Chi; Flavet Village Government; Alligator. SAMUEL ZORN—Coral Gables, Fla.: Alpha Epsilon Pi, Vice Pres., Treas.; Alpha Delta Sigma, Pres.; Gator Growl Producer; Ass ' t. to Vice Pres. THOMAS WILLIAM GIBSON—Gainesville, Fla.: Sigma Delta Chi; Administrative Assistant to Student Body Pres.; Summer Alligator, Editor; Alligator, Mgr. Ed., Ed. Assistant; Orange Peel Staff; Chairman Summer Frolics; Who ' s Who; Homecoming Staff; Board of Student Publications; Honor Court Publicity Chairman; Board of Housing. LINDA JUNE GUELKER—St. Petersburg, Fla.: Alli- gator Reporter, Choral Union. LINDA LOU HAIRR—Gainesville, Fla.: Women ' s Glee Club, Pres., Vice Pres.; Swinging Sweethearts, Pres. NANCY MARGARET HAMILTON—Mt. Dora, Fla. JAMES RAYBURN HARPER—Clearwater, Fla.: Alpha T au Omega: Grantland Rice Scholarship. JAMES EDWIN JONES—Miami, Fla.: Pi Kappa Alpha: Chaplain; Drum Major of Band; Presbyterian Univ. Center representative to URA and Pres. ROBERT CUNNINGHAM KENT—Jacksonville, Fla.: Alpha Delta Sigma; Kappa Alpha, Soc. Chm.; Fla. Blue Key; 1962 Hall of Fame; Who ' s Who; Alpha Delta Sig- ma Outstanding Graduate in Advertising Award; 1962 SEMINOLE Editor. KARL E. KRISTOFFERSON—Jacksonville, Fla.: Sig- ma Delta Chi; Alligator Reporter. RONALD C. LAFACE—Gainesville, Fla.: Phi Kappa Tau Pres.: Florida Blue Key; Who ' s Who; Interfrater- nity Council Pres., Student Pol. Party, Chm. JOHN CURTIS MATTUCCI—Hollywood, Fla.: Lambda Chi Alpha. 85 Future Lawmakers 86 " Justice shall prevail " in a Law School practice court. Iture kers The College of Law aims to develop keen, efficient lawyers who will respect the ideals and traditions of their chosen profession. The policy of the college places emphasis upon practical skiffs as well as legal theory and problems of the modem world as well as historical perspective. The College was founded in 1909 and began its first classes in the Thomas Hall Dormitory for men. The Law Building, erected in 1914, was one of the first permanent units on campus. Applicants to the College of Law must have received at least a 4-year baccalaureate degree and have made a satisfactory standing on the Law School Admissions Test. Upon completion of the three year program, students are granted the degree of Bachelor of Laws. Among the facilities incorporated into the College is the outstanding collection of books and documents in the Law Library. Its volumes total about 61.000 with the addition of about 2500 volumes per year. It includes statuatory material and court proceedings from the United States and numerous foreign nations. Another feature of Law School activities is the special program held each year to commemorate Law Day. The day ' s activities include the presentation of some outstanding speakers, such as Chief Justice Torn C. Clark. last year ' s guest. Under the leadership of Dean Frank T. Maloney, the college aims to give students a thorough scientific and practical knowledge of law in a democratic society. JULIUS VICTOR AFRICANO—Hallandale .Fla.: Theta Chi: Phi Alpha Delta: Honor Court Chief Defense Counsel. RONALD KEITH CACCIATORE—Tampa, Fla.: Pi Kappa Phi: Tau Kappa Alpha; Pi Kappa Delta: Delta Theta Phi. Pres., Fla. Blue Key; Who ' s Who: Varsity Debate Team: Sec. of Organizations Campus Pol. Party Chm. THOMAS A. DAVIS—Jacksonville, Fla.: Kappa Alpha. Pres.: Phi Delta Phi; Pi Sigma Alpha; Honor Court, Chancellor; Fla. Blue Key: Who ' s Who. ROBERT RYON HENDRY—Jacksonville, Fla.: Delta Tau Delta: Phi Delta Phi; Phi Eta Sigma: Fla. Blue Key, Pres.; Pol. Party. Chm.: SEMINOLE. Bus. Mgr.; Who ' s Who; Orange Peel, Bus. Mgr.; Tech Coordinator Homecoming ' 61: State Champ Moot Court Team; Moot Court Board. Chm. WILLIAM MEANS HOLT—Gainesville, Fla.: Phi Kap- pa Phi: Phi Eta Sigma: Tau Kappa Alpha; Phi Alpha Delta; Varsity Debate Team: Legislative Council. Men ' s Council, Vice Pres.. Fla. Blue Key Speakers Bureau. Student Educational Leg Lobby Policy Comm. JAMES STACY QUINCEY—Gainesville, Fla.: Alpha Gamma Rho: Fla. Blue Key, Pres., Who ' s Who. HOMER R. SPENCE—Gainesville, Fla.: Delta Tau Delta: Delta Theta Phi; Fla. Blue Key. Treas.; SEMINOLE. Bus. Mgr.; F-Book, Mgr. Ed.; Board of Student Publications; Board of Managers. Fla. Union; Who ' s Who: Delta Tau Delta: Fla. Blue Key. Vice Pres.; Am. Law Student. LARRY SCOTT STEWART—Gainesville, Fla.: Delta Assoc.: Board of Governors. Nat. Vice Pres. 5th Circuit: Nat. Chm. Scholarship and Fellowship Comm.; John Marshall Bar Assoc.. Pres.: Director Speakers Bureau; Fla. Law Review, Exec. Ed.; Phi Delta Phi; Who ' s Who. WILLIAM COOPER STOUT—Pensacola. Fla. WILLIAM TRICKEL. JR.—Clearwater, Fla.: Phi Gam- ma Delta. Pres.: OF Student Body, Pres.; Fla. Blue Key; Delta Theta Phi; Hall of Fame; Who ' s Who; Honor Court Chancellor: Director of Orientation; Fla. Blue Key Speaker ' s Bureau, Chm. 87 Soundness of body, as well as the soundness of mind, is the working philosophy of the College of Physical Education and Health. The curriculum of the College is arranged under five departments: Health Service, Intramural Activities, Required Physical Education For Men, Required Physical Education For Women, and the Professional Curriculum. The student is offered a choice of three undergraduate degrees in Physical Education, Health Education, or Recreation. At the University, all able students—both men and women—participate in physical education for four trimesters. Personal hygiene is an important part of this program as well as the wide variety of sports. Corrective activities for those with some physical handicap receive special attention at the college. A clinical unit has been established for this purpose. To insure proper care of students, the Health Services department operates a fully equipped infirmary. Besides this service, the Health area is also concerned with diet control counseling, public health, immuniza- tions, mental health, and personality counseling. Heading the College is Dean Dennis K. Stanley, who previously served at Duke University and at the Univer- sity of Florida as football coach and head coach of the track and tennis teams. 88 Physical Education Grp Sc kas 0. 05t ; THOMAS BATTEN—Miami, Fla.: Sigma Nu: Club; Football Team. EDWARD LAMAR BRADDY—Ft. Lauderdale. Fla.: Phi Delta Theta; " F " Club; Fellowship for Christian Athletes. MARTHA JO BRANN—Hollywood, Fla.: Zeta Tau Alpha, Intramura6 Chm., Soc. Chm.; Little Sisters of Minerva. EDWARD HARLON BURNAM, JR.—Jennings, Fla.: Alpha Gamma Rho, Pledgemaster. GUY J. CARRETTA—N. Miami Beach, Fla.: mural Official; SAHPER; Newman Club: OF Lifeguard. RONALD D. DAVIS—Lake Butler, Fla.: Aqua Gators, Pres., Vice Pm. WILLIAM EDWIN DELAINO—Cedar Key, Fla.: Intra- mural Board. ROBERT RAYMOND HOOVER—N. Miami, Fla.: " F " Club. SARA EITA JENKINS—Punta Gorda, Fla.: Dorm Treas.; Orchesis. GEORGE SIMPSON KEEP—McIntosh, Fla.: Intra- murals, Student Director, Office Director; Intramural Board; SAHPER. MICHAEL STEVEN KESSLER—Palm Beach Shores, Fla.: Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Intramurals Chm.; Sigma Delta Psi, Pres.; Soccer Team, Pm., Co-Captain; SAHPER. LARRY PAUL LIBERTORE, JR.—Miami, Fla.: Sigma Nu: SEC Sophomore of the Year; Football Honorable Mention; SEC Scholastic Team. EDWARD JOSEPH LONG—Lake City, Fla.: Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Eminent Warden. Intramural Mgr.: SAHPER; Olympians; Advanced Officers Club (Army ROTC). MARION LUCILLE PARKER—St. Petersburg, Fla. GARY BRYAN PELL—Lake Worth, Fla.: SAHPER; AAHPER. JERRY HAROLD POSEY—Haines City, Fla. WILEY ALAN SELMAN—Madison, Fla.: Phi Delta Theta, Vice Pres.: " F " Club: Fellowship of Christian Athletes. FRED MITCHELL SMITH—Jacksonville. Fla. ROBERT GUILBERT SOMERS, JR.—Goulds, Fla. CLAIRE JOY STANTON—Vero Beach, Fla.: University Choir; Gator Ski Club. LARRY LEE TRAVIS—Gainesville, Fla.: Sigma Nu; " F " Club, Vice Pres.; Legislative Council; All-SEC Football; All-SEC Scholastic Team. DOROTHY LOU WITT—High Springs, Fla.: Hall Council: Intramurals Chm.; SAHPER, Vice Pres.; UNORC, Treas. JAMES HAROLD JULPRIN—Hollywood, Fla. 90 Graduate School Study leading to graduate degrees has existed at the OF since the establishment of the University on its present campus. In 1930 the first programs leading to the PhD were added to the Graduate School. During the past six years graduate enrollment has risen from 1110 in 1957 to 1540 in 1963, an increase of nearly 40 per cent. In the beginning the organization of graduate study was very informal. Control was in the hands of a faculty committee that reported directly to the OF President. However, in 1930 the Graduate School was set up with James N. Anderson as the first dean. The present dean of the Graduate School is L. E Grinter, who came to Florida from the Illinois Institute of Technology, where he had served as Vice President, Dean of the Graduate School, and Research Professor. The Graduate Council. of which the Dean is Chair- man, established the basic policies and procedures of the Graduate School, considers petitions, and awards degrees. The responsibility for the detailed operation of graduate programs is vested in individual colleges, divisions, and departments. 91 ��� Gator Gras The 1963 Gator Gras Carnival came complete with strippers, queen, and a talent show. Top prize in this year ' s festivities was a date with the Carnival Sweet- heart, Joanne Notaris, sponsored by Sigma Nu. Julie Freeman of Kappa Alpha Theta and Karen Roberts, candidate of Alpha Gamma Rho, were the runner-ups. Twenty-three booths lined the front lawn of University Auditorium. The 10-Act talent show included folksingers, a hula dance and ballad singers. The Southgate Singers entertained while the judges chose the winners, who received a trip to Nassau. The week preceding Gator Gras festivities, the Military Ball, Engineering and Agricultural Science Fairs were held. The Military Ball was highlighted by the crowning of a new queen, Susan Sanders, freshman from Englin Air Base. General Leighton I. Davis, director of the Atlantic Missile, was featured guest of the evening. " Mightier than Missiles " was the theme of the Agricultural Fair. Ann Ball was elected as Fair Queen. Members of her court were Gail McCalb and Karen Roberts. The last feature of the Gator Gras spring festivities was the Parent ' s day held on March 23. 5 lea of tett the, ct 3e ask bi Kst Religion-in-Life Week " Our Search for Meaning " was the theme of the fourteenth annual Religion-In-Life Week on January 20-25. Outstanding speakers from various parts of the country and different walks of life came to the campus to impart some of their knowledge and beliefs. The keynote address was delivered by Dr. George A. Buttrick of Harvard University on " What it means to be human. " Other guest speakers were William Muehl of Yale University Divinity School, W. Waldo Beach of Duke University Divinity School, and Rabbi Sylvan D. Schwartzman of the Hebrew Union College. Sponsored by the University Religious Association and the Department of Religion, the program focused on man ' s attempt to find meaning in life. Questions concerning this search were answered by speakers in dorms and fraternity and sorority houses as well as by the main speakers. The committee, serving under Mike Crews, consisted of Carven Angel, Vernon Swartsel, Tish Bates, Cathy Pierce, Lee Sharp, and URA President Buddy Jacobs. URA Advisor was assistant Professor of Religion Dr. Austin Creel. • Florida Players Lighting. set:, costumes ... Practice. practice, and more practice was the main key to success as the Florida Players completed another trimester of Univer- sity entertainment. The first theatrical group on the University of Florida campus was organized in 1911. Many changes have occ urred since those first years when one play per season was presented. Today the Florida Players have grown to be a large, well-organized group. Under the technical direction of Henry Swanson and Ron Jarit and the associate direction of John Kirk and August W. Staub. the group produced a total of six plays this " season. " The Florida Players also co-sponsor the theater festival for high school students known as the Annual Florida Drama Studio. To become a Florida Player, one must earn 25 " points. " These points were awarded on the basis of actual working hours. For every six hours of actual labor, an apprentice player earns one point, this appren- tice may earn his points in several fields or work in several different fields in the course of being a theatrical neophyte. Dr. L. L. Zimmerman was Director of Theater and served as advisor to the Florida Players. In February the Florida Players presented Anton Chekov ' s The Cherry Orchard. a turn-of-the-century drama about the rise of the peasant class over the decaying Russian aristocracy. Joan Harvan, Margaret Kaler. Joanna Helming, Michael Bloom, and Murray Spooner starred. The second " winter " play was The insect Comedy, a bitter satire about a group of insects. 97 Elections " Sigma Nu Jumps As Action Begins " read the January 9 top headline in the Alligator, heralding the official start of " all that fuss about the third floor " and the 1963 version of Student Government spring elections. The formation of a new party, bringing together remnants of the defunct United Party with three former Student Party fraternities, changed the campus political complexion from transient gray to positive black and white blocs. The Greeks were alligned behind the incumbent Student Party leaders and leaders of the " new " V.O.T.E. Party (Voice of the Electorate). It was open season on the independent vote. Student Party announced Jim Graham, law school junior and Korean War veteran, as their candidate for Student Body President, while Don Denson filed for the vice-presidential post and Don Anchors for the secretary- treasurer spot. Top man in the V.O.T.E. Party triumverate was Paul Hendrick, incumbent Student Body Treasurer, with Frank Harsha• and John Purcell slated as vice- presidential and treasurer candidates and vowed to run the " cleanest campaign. " But before election day, it became apparent that qualifications and experience were not the only issues brought out for consideration. V.O.T.E. ' s was a landslide victory, taking more than 50 of some 60 elected positions up for grabs. In his acceptance speech, Hendrick vowed to " provide a Student Government you can be proud setting the tone of his administration and closing one more chapter in the chronicle of campus politics at the University of Florida. iii New Slate 103 New Student Government leaders moved into office this trimester, ending a two-year Student Party term_ Led by President Paul Hendrick of the newly- formed V.O.T.E. Party, the administration pledged itself to a better Student Government that would speak up for the individual student with concrete ideas. Backed by Frank Harshaw as vice president, John Purcell as treasurer, Herb Blessing as chancellor of the honor court, and lone Student Party victor Tom Gibson as clerk of the honor court, the president promised a student government that would meet the students ' real needs. The new administration urged Florida congressmen to support voluntary ROTC and to oppose shifting potential engineering funds to other Florida schools. Promising more talent shows and new and improved recreational facilities at Camp Wauburg, the Student Government also pledged student bus service to and from downtown movies on weekends and also extended library hours. Married students were similarly included in the program of the new administration. Plans included a nursery for students ' children and short courses to be offered in first aid and home decoration and design. 8LE JACK BLOCKER Jack has been active on the campus. Aside from attaining a very high scholastic average, he has been director of the Flor- ida Union Board and President of Alpha Phi Omega, service fraternity. Jack also served as chairman of the alumni legislative barbecue and cochairman of the United Party. In addition ' he was the recipient of the Pres- ident ' s distinguished aca. dcmic award. RON CACCIATORE Ron ' s major field of ac- tivity has been in campus politics, as he has been chairman of one of the campus political parties. He has been President of Delta Them Phi Law Fraternity and a member of Blue Key. He has served as Secretary of Organizations and other student government posi. lions. Ron is a member of Pi Kappa Phi Frater- nity and was selected for Who ' s Who in American Colleges and TAD DAVIS Tad recently served as Chancellor of the Honor Court. He is a member of Florida Blue Key. and has been selected for Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. He is currently a member of Phi Delta Phi legal fraternity. As an under. graduate major in Political Science. Tad served as President of Kappa Alpha. University of Florida Hall of Fame is selected every year by a committee composed of top deans and student leaders on campus. It is presented by the Seminole in order that some permanent recognition may be given to students who have brought honor and recognition to both the University of Florida and themselves. Pictured on the following six pages are, what the committee felt to be, the top 33 students on the UF campus who met the requirements for Hall of Fame. Requirements included seven com- pleted semesters, 2.0 average, and outstanding accomplishment in at least one major field at the UF. Hall of Fame BECKY BROWN Student Government Set- vice has been Becky ' s major contribution to the campus. She has been active on numerous com- mitters and is a member of Mona, Board, Alpha Lambda Delta. Women ' s Student Association and Blue Key Speaker ' s Bur- eau She is a member of Alpha Delta Pi Sorority and has been selected to Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. SUZANNE BRADY FR Suzanne has wised in nu- nwrous organizations on the campus including President of Panhellenic Council. and Women ' s Stu- dent Association. She has been the sorority chairman of the Student Party. served on the SELL policy committee and on several student government com- mittees. She is a member of Alpha Omicron Pi and a selection for Who ' s Who in American Col. An.! • es wit k6 ' Ciao hal 4 brat tee an: ▪ St Ca larks, nth, tad sa MIKE CREWS Mike was the general chairman of Religion-in- Life Week while also serving as President of Beta Theta Pi. He is a member of Florida Blue Key and the University Choir and is a recipient of the J. Hillis Miller Mem- orial Scholarship. Mike has attained a fine scholastic avenge and has been President of Phi Eta Sig- ma Freshman Honorary. Mike is also rush chair- man for the Interfraternity Council. MARIAN DOLIVE Marian has seised student government and the orien- tation staff She is a member of Mortar Board. Alpha Lambda Delta. women ' s honorary, as well as the Student Nurses Association. She belongs to Alpha Delta Pi sorority and has been rush chair. mars of the Panhellenic Council. She has been selected for Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. soak ' a LS e !nig 1 • ha 1 octane k 4 CUP 105 BRUCE CULPEPPER Bruce has excelled in vanity athletics having been the co-captain of the football team, an officer in the " F ' Club. and 2 member of the Fellowship of Christian Athletes. He is also a member of Flor- ida Blue Key. Phi Alpha Theta History Honorary and Sigma Chi Fraternity. He has been selected for Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. BILL DOWLING Bill was active in publi- cations work, and served as Editor of the Seminole. He was the first yearbook editor in the US. to produce a trimester year Bill was also active in fraternity work. serving as Corr. Secretary of Kap- pa Alpha Order, and was on many committees for the IFC Bill served student government as publications advisor to the President. publicity chair man of Dollars for Scholars. SUSAN DRUE Susan has attained many scholastic honors which in. chide Alpha Lambda Del. ta, women ' s honorary. Phi Kappa Phi, and Dean ' s List for four semesters. She is also a member of Mortar Board. Panhellenic Council and has been Corresponding Secretary of her sorority. Alpha Ep• 11100 Phi. She has also been an officer of the Pre • Medical Technology Club. MARION EIKELAND Marion has been active in the College of Engineering having been President of the Renton Engineering Society and Chairman of the Benton Engineering Council. He has also been chairman of finance for the American Institute of In- dustrial Engineers. Marion is a member of Delta Tau Delta Fraternity. LUIS GOMEZ Luis is from Colombia. South America and has excelled in student organi- zations on the campus. He is currently a member of Florida Blue Key and has attained a high scholastic average in the College of Business Administration. PAUL HENDRICK Leadership and service have been Paul ' s nujor contribution to the Uni• versa). of Florida. Recognized as an able leader, he was elected to the campus top position as President of the Stu• dent Government. He has also sentcl as Student Body Treasurer. Among his other achievements include Florida Blue Key. Pmi• dents Cabinet and Inter. national Week. He was also elected to Who ' s Who in American Univer. sities. RON LA FACE Ron has distinguished himself in Greek activities on the campus by serving as President of the Inter. fraternity Council as well as President of Phi Kap- pa Tau. He is also a member of Blue Key and was chairman of the Stu. dent Party. Ron has been active in student govern. merit as floor leader of the Legislative Council and has also been elected to Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. man has attained excellence in the College of Medicine and has been given the Roche Award as an outstanding student of medicine. He is a member of Phi Beta Kap. pa. Phi Kappa Phi. Alpha Epsilon Delta. and has served as President of Al. pha Omega Alpha. honor medical society. He has been selected for Who ' s Who in American Col. leges and Universities. HOMER KNIZEL Y Div 4k0 ACE KAREN EILERS Karen :5 5urtcntl) acting as Mortar Hoard President and was President of the Women ' s Student Asso- ciation. She has been selected for Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. She is a m):rnher of Phi Alpha Theta History Honorary as well as the Gator Marching and Symphonic Bands. She has sened on the Judiciary Committee and the Legislative Coun- cil. BOB HENDRY Bob has been active in campus polities and pub- lications He was President of Florida Blue Key. Tech ' nical Director of Home- coming ' 61 and Chairman of the Liberty Party. In addition, he was a IMITIEKT of the State Afoot Court aumpionship team in ' 62. Bob Was also Business Manager of both the Seminole and the Orange Peel. DON LIVINGSTON Don has distinguished himself in the School of Law. He is of the Florida Law Review and was chairman of the Law Day Program. He is a member of Phi Beta Kappa and Phi Kappa Phi and is chapter advisor to Sigma Nu Fraternity. He was a earn !Jude graduate and now holds membership in the John Marshall Bar Association aad Phi Delta Phi Legal Fraternity. DICK GOBER Dick has contributed much to the campus in the way of service, IS clerk of the Honor Court and a Legis lathe Council Floor Leader. In addition, he has served on numerous committees in student gov. eminent and has been awarded a Ford Found,. Lion Fellowship as well as the President ' s Aca. demic Achievement Award for scholastic excellence. He is a member of Pi Sigma Alpha Political Science Honorary LYNNE HOWE Lynn has done much for Student Government and has been chairman of many committees as well as Secretary of Public Relations. He is a member of the American Institute of Designers and has served as an Honor Court Justice from the College of Architecture and Fine Arts. MAC MEL VIN Nlac Mitin has given much to the University in several different areas. He is a member of Florida Blue Kcy, a recipient of the Florida Union Man. of-the.Year award and is listed also in Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. He has beld several important positions in Orientation and in Homecoming. He has also served with the Blue Key Speaker ' s Bureau. 107 JIM QUINCY CHARLES PITTMAN Charles has excelled in the College of Law. He has served as Editor-in- Chief of the Law Review and is a member of Phi Delta Phi Legal Frater- nity. As an undergraduate. he held membership in Phi Kappa Phi and Phi Eta Sigma hononries. and graduates! with honors. His undergraduate major was Physics. Jim has served as Presi- dent of the Junior Class IS well as President of Florida Blue Key. He is a member of Alpha Gam- ma Rho and was National Vice President of Future Farmers of America. As a law student. Jim was 00 the Moot Court team and in Phi Delta Phi. He Is also a selection for Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. HOMER SPENCE HAROLD RUMMEL Harold is a distinguished journalism student having ranked high in national competition. He is Presi- dent of Sigma Delta Chi. journalistic society. He is also a copy editor for the Alligator, and has contri- buted much to the Gaines- ville Daily Sun. Harold has also done wel I scholastically. LARRY STEWART tarry has been ' cry active in student organizations and has served on numer- twa committees in student government. He is a mem• bet of Blue Key. Phi Delta Phi Legal Enter. nity. John Marshall Bar Association. and the Amer- ican Law Student Associa. non. He has been chairman of two campus political parties and a member of Delta Tau Delta Social Fraternity. He is listed in Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. Homer has excelled in service through campus publications. He has served on the Board of Student Publications. was Business Manager of the Seminole and Assistant Editor of the " r Book. A member of Blue Key, he has also been Secretary of Finance and a chairman of a political party. He is a member of Delta Tau Delta. Delta Theta Phi Legal Fraternity and is listed in Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. MONT TRAINER Monty has been very ac- tive in Greek affairs on the campus. He has served as Vice-President of the !mediate:city Council. President of Sig- ma Nu. and Student Director of Intramural Athletics. as well as ' wing selected on several All- Campus teams. He has also been active in the Dollars for Scholars cam- paign and has served on various other student goo ' . ernment committees. His major is political science. ANN ROTHENBERG BARBARA ROMAN Those who want to teach others how to speak must also be proficient as a speaker. Ann. majoring in Speech Therapy, meets these qualifications with Florida Blue Key Speak- cis Bureau, Orientation Leader, sorority coordina- tor of VOTE party and United Party. Ann has also served on Florida Union Board and as Pres- ident of Alpha Epsilon Phi as well as excelling scholastically. She is also a member of Mortar Board. Barbara has excelled in many phases of women ' s life on the campus. She has sened as President of Delta Gamma Sorority, been Executive Secretary of Gator Growl, as well as a member of Mortar Board. She is a candidate far high honors at grad- uation and has also been selected for hes Who in American Colleges and Universities. Barbara has also been active in Often. ration and the Women ' s student Asuxiation BILL STANFORD BRUCE STARLING Bruce has excelled on the football gridiron by earn- ing three letters in sanity football. He has also been an officer in the Fellow. ship of Chrioian Athletes However, his abilities extend beyond athletics. Bruce is a member of Florida Blue Key and has been an officer in Sigma Chi. as well as achieving high scholastic honors. He has also been elected to Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities, Bill has been selected as the Florida Union Board " Man of the Year " . Aside from being active in Gator Growl and Orientation. Bill has attained a good scholastic astrage, includ- ing membership in Phi Eta Sigma. He is a member of Florida Blue Key and has been selected for Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Unisersities. He is a member of Phi Delta Theta. DAVID VOGLER NANCY SUE WILSON David ' s major contrib.,. tan to the University is through service in organ. intions. He has been President of the Florida Union Baud, held several positions in Orientation, and was co-chairman of the VOTE Patty. He has been Secretary of Legisla• rive Affairs, active in Blue Key Speakers Bureau and • member of Phi Eta Sigma honorary. He has also attained a yea fine scholastic average. Nancy has excelled in service to the University by serving on the Worn. en ' s Student Association. Florida Blue Key Speakers Bureau. Orientation. Leg. islative Council, and several Florida Union committees. Nancy has also been President of Kappa Delta sorority and Treasurer for Mortar Board. She has also been selected for Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities 109 al a ' its II Scott Anselmo Jack Bierley Ron Cacciatore Mike Crews Bruce Culpepper rl Tad Davis Tom Donahoe Luis Gomez Ken Henderson Paul Hendrick Bob Hendry Bob Kent Ron LaFace Mac Melvin Danny O ' Connell Jim Quincey Homer Spence Bill Stanford Bruce Starling Lorry Stewart Florida Blue Key Florida Blue Key stands for leadership and service among University of Florida men. Founded in 1923 under the guidance of the late Bert Clair Riley, Florida Blue Key served as the initial chapter of the national Blue Key organization which spread to other schools in the nation. Service and leadership areas in which Florida Blue Key takes an active part are Homecoming, Blue Key Speaker ' s Bureau, and the Foreign Student Sponsor ' s program. An active member of the chapter leads each project. To be eligible for membership, a student must have distinguished himself in a major area of campus activity and worked actively in at least two other areas. Serving as this trimester ' s officers are Bob Hendry, President; Joe Chapman, Vice-President; Luis Gomez, Secretary; and Dave Stanley, Treasurer. Elder Sumner Bill Trickel Philip Wahlbom Smith, S. Drue, S. Brown, B. Wilson, N. 12 a2 Rothenberg,A. Davis, V. Mortar Board Mortar Board, UF ' s national honorary society for women, each spring taps the most outstanding women on campus for its membership. To be eligible for membership, a coed must meet the national require- ment of maintaining a scholastic average of .4 points above the over-all campus average. She must also be at least a second semester junior. From those women meeting these requirements, Mortar Board selects its members on the basis of leadership, scholarship, and service to the University. During the year, Mortar Board sponsored several annual projects. A Ladies ' Buffet was held during Homecoming. Another annual event was the Christmas Tree Lighting. This year Mortar Board coordinated with Blue Key on the Florida Student Sponsor program. The organization also sponsored the Penny-a-Minute night to raise money for the Dollars-for-Scholars fund. In 1960 the OF chapter of Mortar Board affiliated with the national organization under its present chapter name, Trianon. The organizati on is sponsored by Dr. Murry Laslay, Dean Sellers, and Mrs. Robert Beaty. Karen Ellen, Pres. Bogue, D. Dolive,M. Boyd, P. Roman, B. S Ida IVs M ri raze Vs Had Pam i It a WS4 fat Ida It Hid ter at h leo 112 . ROTC counterguerrilla unit, go through rigorous exercise learning to combat communist ground forces. Gator Raiders, R.O.T.C. " To the reaRP HARCH " ... is the order as an ROTC squad leader trains his men to follow commands. Established by the National Defense Act of 1916. the Reserve Office Training Corps provides the Armed Forces with commissioned officers. One of the main goals of ROTC is to discipline college men in taking commands to prepare them to give orders in the future. At the University of Florida this program, composed of Army ROTC and Air Force ROTC, is a requirement for men in their freshman and sophomore years. The advanced program is available if the cadet desires to become a commissioned officer. The freshmen and sophomores have one two-hour drill period a week. They are indoctrinated in problems of leadership, how to take commands, and in basic drill patterns. Each week they also have a class in which they learn history, basic doctrine, and career possibil- ities. A cadet must go through four years of ROTC to receive a commission as a second lieutenant. A graduated officer must make an acceptable academic average as well as an acceptable military average. Several of the AFROTC programs and organizations are the FIP. Voice and Command School, and the Billy Mitchell Drill Team. AROTC programs include the Gator Guard. Gator Raiders, a counterguerrilla unit. the Florida Rifles, and the Florida Riflettes. A newly initiated program this year was Angel Flight, AFROTC organization for coeds. 113 ---streeseavaa rn BILL DOWLING LINDA BASKI ND PAULA CRAIG BETTY JEAN Mc NAULL Editor Managing Editor Photo Coordinator Copy Chief The Trimester Seminole The Seminole had an uninviting task before it this trimester. Not only did it have to. keep in line with the Fall trimester book, but it had to push through the adverse comments about a trimester yearbook and stand up for a principal it believed in. And that wasn ' t easy. Many people, resenting the trimester, also resented anything with the trimester label on it. But the Seminole had no choice but to stick to a plan which it thought the only chance of survival. The Seminole was not selling to everyone. It never has, and it never will. The only people who buy it are people who have taken an active enough interest in their school to desire a remembrance of it. And this isn ' t a very large percentage. But the danger of even losing some of these people was slowly being realized. If the Seminole came out once a year, people who were here just one of the three trimesters, or two of the three trimesters, would certainly resent paying for the extra pages that did not concern the trimester that they were here. The Seminole could never have met all of the deadlines that had been pre-set for it. Many events, happening near the end of the trimester, caused the book to extend deadlines to almost impossible dates. And the usual perennial yearbook problems with printers, staff, and others plagued the Seminole as always. But, thanks to Mr. Morris Storter ' s Gainesville Letter Shop, Pete, Harold, and the rest of his staff, the Seminole seemed to finally reach completion. Many thanks to K. B. Meurlott, who helped us pu ll the Seminole through, and Bill Epperheimer, who made sure we pulled the Seminole through, and to Linda Baskind, Gary Burke, Paula Craig, Carolyn Johnston. Beth Kraselsky, Bob Disher, Gaye Woodward, Joe Couden, Phil Dunning, and the many other staff members that are responsible for the Seminole ' s existence this trimester. SEMINOLE STAFF: Bill Dowling, Editor. Linda Baskind, Managing Editor; Paula Craig. Photography Coordinator: Gary Burke. Editorial Assistant; Betty Jean McNaull. Copy Editor: Bob Disbar. Layout Editor: Joe Coudon. Assistant Layout Editor: Dave Berkowitz, Sports Editor: Phil Dunning, Advertising Director: Joan Harris. Research Director: Beth Kraselsky. Seniors Editor. Gay Woodward. Sales Director: Jack Gill. Hall of Fame Editor; Susan Eons. Greeks Editor: Mike Simmons. Helen Graham. Honey Baby Landrum. Ekta Cox. Doris Boone. Paulette Andre. Trish Johnson. Lois Ferrer. Greek Staff: Kathleen Ramirez, Index Editor: Carol Weber. Judy Elms. Louise Donnelly. Ann Pierson. Ann Gorden. Karen Lee Roberts. Dona Ademy, Claudia Grooms. Jenny Schneider. Dianne Corny. Bunny Goldberg. Staff Writers: Jay Fountain, Business Manager: William Epperheimer, Executive Secretary. SP. 114 SUSAN ENNS, Greeks Editor Working with the Greek section this trimester were Trish Johnson, Claudia Grooms, Doris Boone, Eleta Cox, lois Forrer. DAVE BERKOWITZ Sports Editor JOAN HARRIS Research Director BOB DISHER Layout Editor BETH KRASELSKY Seniors Editor Sandy Sheinbein, Mike Simmons, Carol Bullington, Dono Ademy, Rita Brown, and Kathy Rameriz. PHIL DUNNING, Advertising Resigning Executive Secretary to the Board, K. B. Meurlott shows the ropes to new Exec. Sec. William Epperheimer. 116 Business Manager Jay Fountain discusses finances. The Board of Student Publications is a committee of the University Senate composed of four faculty members and three student members. It is also chartered by the Student Body Constitution which provides the means for selection of student members and also provides for supervision of fee-supported student publications. Chairman of the Board this year was Dr. Ralph Thompson, Professor of Marketing. Other faculty members included John Farrell, Assistant Professor of Law; Dr. H. B. Clark, Professor of Agricultural Economics; and Dr. C. W. Wilkinson, Professor of English. Student members who served until the spring elections were Mike Gora, Lou Ferris, and Homer Spence. The Board ' s first full time executive secretary, K. B. Meurlott, resigned his post early in March to accept an academic appointment at UF. He was replaced by William Epperheimer who moved into the position from full time advertising manager. The Board was responsible for supervising the Alligator during its first year of daily publication; and the nation ' s only trimester yearbook, the Seminole. Also, a new magazine (appropriately titled the New Orange Peel) was chartered to replace the " Old " Orange Peel. It was a year of progress for all of the publications supervised by the Board with the exception of the mid- winter squabble with Student Government over salaries for students working in publications. The Student Body Finance Law was overhauled as a result of the controversy. Sc 4 Epperheimer files negatives from •past Alligator issues. The Central Business Office, headed up by the Board of Student Publication ' s Executive Secretary, handles all financial matters for student publications. Also under this office come the chores of selling and distributing Seminoles and Orange Peels, and distributing Alligators.. With the resignation in March of Gary Burke, Jay Fountain took over as Business Manager with Grant Jones as his assistant. But the real backbone of the business staff with the exception of Epperheimer is jack-of-all trades Connie Canney, without whom the staff would certainly be at a loss. Board of Student Publications Seated: Homer Spence, Mike Gora, Dr. Ralph Thompson, Chmn. Standing: John Farrell, K. B. Meurlott, Dr. Wilkinson. 117 Alligator The Florida Alligator successfully completed its second trimester of daily operation after a staff turn- over at the beginning of the trimester. Elected Editor in January was David Lawrence. junior in journalism. Newly elected Managing Editors were Ben Garrett and Maryanne Awtrey, journalism seniors. David West, 4AS, continued in the third Managing Editor ' s spot. The Alligator continued expanded coverage of campus activities, running a series of articles covering on-and-off campus housing, Gainesville elections and the honor bike program. A class from the school of journalism and communi- cations contributed to special editions of the Gator on scholarship, and arts and sciences. Addition of smaller type for news copy gave the paper a cleaner, more professional appearance and aided in expanding campus coverage. Student body elections in February and the accompanying charges and counter-charges of biased coverage kept editors and reporters hopping on the " hot tin political roof. " As soon as election was over a rash of beauty contests brought a welcome change of pace for the readers and writers of the news. All production of the paper, except actual printing, is done in the basement of the Florida Union. 119 Women ' s Glee Club U nder the direction of Dr. Delbert Sterrett, the Women ' s Glee Club functioned as an integral part of the Music Department at the University of Florida. An annual concert was presented as a part of their program on campus. At the end of the winter trimester, the Glee Club toured the state of Louisiana. Performances were given for the various service bases in and around New Orleans. The Singing Sweethearts were chosen from outstanding members of the Women ' s Glee Club. This group traveled throughout the state and during the summer toured the Carribean. Much of their music was of the " light musical " variety and was taken from such hit shows as Wildcat. Flower Drum Song, and Show Boat. Officers of the Women ' s Glee Club were Linda Hairr. President; Dani Negri. Vice-President: Audrey Jones. Secretary; and Jackie Stebens, Business Manager. Alpha Epsilon Delta Front Row: Hoffman, Sec.; Fennell; Conner; Bokor; Hood, Pres.; Simbori, V. Pres.; Minor; Lynn, Treas. Second Row: Simbori; Rush; Hodeen; Fawley; Bloom; White. Kahan; Abel; Rosaler. Third Row: Ellwood; Wickesser; Wal- broel; Longwell; Kreps; Bernstein; Pearce; Corononte; Shippey. Alpha Epsilon Delta, an honorary pre-medical and pre-dental fraternity, is dedicated to helping students interested in medicine meet the requirements of their future schooling and professional work. The Society emphasized excellence in pre-medical scholarship. It helped promote contact and cooperation between teachers and students in the field and worked with educators to develop a superior program of pre-medical education. Alpha Epsilon Delta began the year with an orientation program to aid interested freshmen in planning for their pre-medical and pre-dental curricula. Two initiations were held this year with initiates chosen on the basis of character, scholarship, and activities. Alpha Epsilon Delta officers were Royce Hood, Jr., president; Bernard Simbari, vice-president; Paul Hoff- man, secretary; and Carlton Lynn, treasurer. Front Row: Van Landingham; Stanfield; Randall; Swisdak; Arnold; McLucas. Second Row: Buey; Kydonidus; Malay; Hamilton; McMillan; Jucknoth; Payne. Third Row: Wagoner; Thomas; Wilson; Cheeseman; Cross; Richey; Wentworth; Moleski; Zuorro; Ramsey; Peele. Fourth Row: Bryan; Found; Hecox; Davis; Riggle; Chalfont. Fifth Row: Crews; Arrants; Schmidt; Newton; Baxter; Paulk; McKeehan; Strong. C.L.O. Many men who could not afford the finances of dorm living found a solution in the C.L.O. The Cooperative Living Organization offered men lower cost housing plus a place to study. The C.L.O. had four houses in Gainesville with a total capacity of 60-65. The money to maintain housing came from monthly assessments of $52 paid by each resident. Plans were made to open the houses for the summer trimester. The C.L.O. stressed studies. Of the four houses, two had study-living rooms. In monthly meetings, all residents were able to discuss any problems that arose. Executive meetings were held at the discretion of the president, Jim McLucas. Vice President was Robert Peel; Secretary, Michael Swissburk; and bookkeeper, George Kruger. Selection of C.L.O. members was based on financial need, academic average, and personal integrity of the applicant. ?.a it • Iw -stli r, t 4 • 0 • MI I e tat X X A - .1 Front Row: StlV% Auv., ?Ales, Pres.; Kip, V•Pres.; Dampier, Sec.; Mullin, Treas. Second Row: Albert; Sheffer; Rolf. Third Row: Conner; McKenzie; Campbell; Leveno; Williams; Beckenboch. Kappa Kappa. Psi Music on the UF campus meant much more than hearing the Dukes belt out rock and roll on a Saturday night. Excellent UF musicianship existed in the univer- sity ' s five bands — the marching, symphonic, concert. orchestra, and variety bands. Kappa Kappa Psi, men ' s music fraternity, worked to promote the bands on campus. UF ' s Alpha Eta chapter was especially interested this year in arousing high school musicians ' interest in college bands and in the UF bands in particular. Its main activity was making frequent trips to high schools in the area to speak on the virtues of college band experience. To qualify for Kappa Kappa Psi, its members must have a 2.0 average, be a member of a university band. and have two semesters UF band experience. The top executive musicians were President, Richard Kip: Vice President. William Heney; Secretary. Randall Danpier, and Treasurer. Don Mullin. 121 Tau Beta Sigma Tau Beta Sigma, band women ' s honorary fraternity, presented the annual Harold B. Bachman Award to the outstanding member of the Gator band for the year. The UF chapter has been affiliated with the national Tau Beta Sigma Honorary since 1958, and its purpose was to honor outstanding band women. Sisters select members from candidates who must be band members and have a 2.0 prerequisite average. The fraternity was active socially this year. holding several coke parties to welcome freshmen band members. Front Row: Aldrich Sellers; Swanson; Roberts: Russell. Second Row: Symmes; Sounders; Bowles, Bogue; O ' Connor. ME iI _Akar Front Row: Edwards; Dust; Green; Rowlands. Second Row: Mucci; Rice; Martinez; Romo; Gordon; Delia; Caceres. Third Row: Cox; Voughan.Birch; Zorn, Pres.; Liston; Johnson; Brantley; Keyser. Alpha Delta Sigma ' s projects this trimester include an essay contest on advertising for Gainesville High School students and a chapter Newsletter. The goal of this honorary advertising fraternity is to further communication between the classroom and the world of " Madison Avenue. " Members are tapped each trimester from advertising majors and graduate students. The group does publicity for Lyceum Council and sponsors " Advertising Day " during Communications Week. ttr to Lqi ix., Alpha Delta Sigma = Front Row: Souls, Sec.; Zorn, Treas.; Prince, Hist.; Bender, Pres.; Demmi; Perkel, V. Pres.; Edwards; Schwartz Second Row: Traub; Doyle; Cox; Keener; La Vole; Rowland. Blase. 122 Alpha Lambda Delta Any freshman girl who makes a 3.5 honor point average or better during her first semester or first year at UP ' is invited to join Alpha Lambda Delta. This honorary society was established on campus to create a desire for learning and a scholastic atmosphere for Florida coeds. Eight new pledges were taken in this trimester. Members serve at the Homecoming Mortar Board banquet. Faculty advisor is Dr. Elenor Bode B rowne, of education. It I Front Row: Notoris; Cole; Stoop; Robinson; Owens. Second Row: Alonso; Turner; Hoover; Seay; Lewis; Lucas. Third Row: Meadows; Swerdloll. Fourth Row: McCaleb; Simmons; Combs; Baldwin; Klein; Babcock. Beta Alpha Psi Beta Alpha Psi, the national honor- ary and professional accounting frater- nity, selects its members from outstanding accounting students. Its main function is as medium between professionals, instructors, and students in the study of accounting. The group encourages an ideal of service and promotes scholarship and sociability. Beta Alpha Psi helps sponsor the Graduate Accounting Confer- ence held in the fall and sponsors a panel during " B " Day every spring. Front Row: Kreutle, V.P.; Garrard, Sec.; DeCaire; Berkowitz; Corson; Faculty Sponsor. Second Row: Sabin, Treas.; Faulkner; Johnson. Third Row: Leviton; Mullis; King. Fourth Row: Fernandez; Catledge; Duis; McIntyre Smith. 123 mMEN=MnI ss. - MN lI Front Row: Burch; Craig; Richardson; Michie; Harrell; Morley; French; Mrs. Barbara Weber. Second Row: Vogler; Atkinson; Glinn; Bradshaw. Third Row: Schafer; Flanagan; Hardy; Rosen; Ezell. Florida Union Board The Florida Union Board of Student Activities under the leadership of David Vogler is concerned with activities to serve the cultural, educational, and social interests of the University. These programs provide opportunities for students to develop leadership and other related skills. The Union Board is composed of four executive officers, three directors, and eleven standing committtee chairmen. This year the union sponsored the visit of Drew Pearson, a fashion show for brides-to-be, several Inter- national suppers, and various activities in accordance with the program. Other officers are Vice-President Wilson Atkinson, Secretary Ginger Harrell, and Treasurer Mike Schafer. The advisors to the Union Board are Mrs. Kay Welborn and Karen Hendrick. 124 Dr. Carson conducts a Board " Pointing for Fun " class. 1 Hostess Committee sponsors a Fashion Show for the Bride. 1 Journalist Drew Pearson discusses the world situotion. Phi Chi Theta The only professional businesswomen ' s fraternity in the College of Business was Phi Chi Theta. Membership was open to women in the College of Business and those majoring in Economics. Any Education major directing her line of study toward business education was also eligible. This year. as they worked toward their goal of stimulating interest in higher business education and cooperation among women, the Phi Chi Theta ' s were active in bringing speakers to campus. The most important speaker was Thelma Vettel, national president of Phi Chi Theta. Another one of their activities was participating in the annual Business Day program, which was sponsored by the College of Business. UF ' s Alpha Omicron chapter was led this year by President, Leta Keller; Vice-President, Jackie Cohen; Secretary, Keightley Garnard; and Treasurer, Judy Paasch. Front Row: Paasch, Treas.; Keller, Pres.; Cohen, V.P.; Garrard, Treas. Second Row: Dario; Popejoy; Horn; Thomas; Hoy; Tote; Cornelius; Banks; Sitzler; Harris. Third Row: Kibbee; Killinger; Schwartz; Rigot; Thebaut. Occupational Therapy 126 Working to create greater Interest in occupational therapy and to inform other professional groups about that profession was the Student Occupational Therapy Association. This group, whose membership was composed of twenty women and two men, welcomed all " OT " majors and potential majors. There were many student forums among the club ' s other activities. In these forums members who were interning report on their hospital experiences. Most " OT " majors interned either with physically handi- capped or psychiatric patients. Several speakers were also on the year ' s activity agenda. Topics centered around the occupational therapist ' s main concern, which is helping patients to regain their health by working with creative materials. The officers were Mary Lee Bales, President; Linda Wideman, Vice President, and Judi Jackson, Secretary- Treasurer. Seated: Wideman; Kopelowitz. Standing: Southward; Doubleday; Judson; Caparotta; Bales;. Wells; Funnell; Gaffey; Wade; Gore; Thomas; Parker; Williams; Pawliger; Bateman; Dr. Robert Bing. I Lt A.S.M.E. A.S.M.E. helps future " slide rule boys " bridge the gap between theoretical and practical knowledge. The OF student branch is one of more than 140 student chapters with membership over 55,000 maintained at colleges and universities in the United States and Canada. Members take part in national contests. conferences and meetings sponsored by A.S.M.E. On campus the society partic- ipates in intramurals, and always con- tributes to the Engineer ' s Fair. First Row: Noberhous; Hollowoy. Second Row: Show; Adorns; Lemons; Doernback; Flaherty. Third Row: Jones; Zezulok; Von Lackey; Ferran. Fourth Row: Stewart; Solomon; Connello; Krouse; Boudreau. Men ' s Glee Club The University of Florida Men ' s Glee Club, the oldest musical organization on campus, was founded in 1907. In 1925. it was reorganized into the Glee Club which is presently in existence. The Men ' s Glee Club works cooperatively with the other choral groups on the campus and has toured extensively in the south. Its objectives are to present the University to the public in such a way as to promote its best interests, to provide a program of cultural and entertaining music. and to stimulate interest in vocal music at the Univer- sity of Florida and throughout the state. The Men ' s Glee Club is sponsored jointly by the Student Government and the Department of Music. This trimester its executive council included Mike Garcia, President; Roland Smith, Vice-President; Dale Reese, Secretary: and Dave Yost, Business Manager. u. 127 Order of Athena A relatively new organization on campus was the Order of Athena which was founded in October, 1961. The Order of Athena is a service and social club which stresses wisdom and service. It chose the name " Athena " in honor of the Greek goddess of wisdom. Thirty girls were members of the group. Among their service projects during the year, Athena provided the infirmary with magazines, painted honor bikes, and baby sat in churches. They also ushered at the University Symphony Concerts. The Order of Athena won third place for their float in the Homecoming Parade. They also placed third in women ' s swimming intramurals. Officers for the Order of Athena were Ronnie Sue Seated: Goodman; Hugel; Wade; Ginn; Potter. Standing: Goodman, President; Marlene Potter, Vice-President; Jones; Hall; Kosofsky; Reinhardt; Hoehne; Jeannie Nelson, Secretary; and Julie Cheves, Treasurer. Nelson; Jenkins; Stanganello; Swan; Cheves. Front Row: Angel, Pres.; Borkson, V-Pres.; Jarrett; Stanul. Second Row: Treib; Dremonn. Third Row: Gooden; Warp; Katz; Federman. Fourth Row: Soukup; Butler; Horlowe. Fifth Row: Olinger; Meeker; Jenkins. Sixth Row: De Czoge; Kaechele; Rogers; Dietrich. Phi Eta Sigma Approx- imately two per cent of the freshman class fulfill Phi Eta Sigma ' s scholastic requirements. Only men who achieve a 3.5 or better during the first or second semester are invited to join. Objectives of the group are recognition and encour- agement of activities promoting higher scholarship among male students. The OF chapter was founded in 1930 under the supervision of Dean R. C. Beaty. fee bik koX bud be 1 2.1 ri5 Ckaie. Ist ta di rat 1= ' 5,Pztri risk oiti ' ft tie Sce Tahat " best Front Row: Bennett, Sec.; Schauble; Cartier. Second Row: Dixon; Perdomo; Yawn; Ruebeling. Third Row: Sumner, Pres.: Hudgens; Kenyon. Fourth Row: Overcosh; Stuebe, Treos.; Young. Fifth Row: Garcia; Partin; Combs, Sr. Adv.; Shirley, Jr. Adv. kre Cot itzp r trien ;hr. Z. De Cant Block and Bridle An interest in animal husbandry is the only qualification necessary for membership in Block and Bridle. the largest and most active agricultural club on campus. The club tries to promote better student-faculty relationships and to further interest in agriculture. Block and Bridle sponsors Bar-E-Q ' s, the UF ' s livestock and meats judging team, and prepares an exhibit for the Ag Fair each spring. B B boys often take field trips to ranches throughout the state. Front Row: Scott, Fubis, V-Pres.; Horlowe, Sec.; Brodsky, Hampton, Dominguez, Soc. Chm. Second Row: Windsor; Harick; Rebozo; Coker. Third Row: Sego; Hawkins; Sloppy; Bell; Busciglio; Carnes. Fourth Row: Former; Farrer; Garber; Koler. Fifth Row: Lee; Agrawol; West. Mortar and Pestle Mortar and Pestle, student affiliate of the American Pharmaceutical Associa- tion, is active in promoting profession ism and stimulating interest in pharma . It also encourages academic striving. The group sponsors activities of its own and organizations in the School of Pharmacy. Mortar and Pestle members celebrate the holiday season with their annual Christ- mas party. In the spring, they participate in the Engineer ' s Fair. A.I.C.E. provides a technical as well as social addition to the curriculum of all chemical engineering students. Members are given opportunities to learn from workers active in the field. Technical films and speakers from industry, as well as a plant trip to the Florida Hydro- carbons CoMpany highlight this year ' s program. Discussion on progress and research in the field takes place at monthly meetings. The group participates in the annual Engineer ' s Fair. Front Row: Breton, Sec.; Corr, Treas.; Bennett, Pell, V•Pres.; Camden; Levan. Second Row: Wills; Ken Y; Grigsby; Hadley. Third Row: Gingrich Tucher; Goodmark; May, Faculty Adv. Front Row: Slappey, Regent; Lee; Morphy; Lumb; Bvsciglio; Windsor, Sec.; Nutter. Second Row: Woolory; Massaro; Grovatt; Kingree; Robolewski; Morin; Johnson, Faculty Adv. Third Row: Radimer; Kinnard; Comes; Wisler; Morrison; Borlea; Quinn. Fourth Row: Higley Colemon, V•Regent. Kappa Psi Weekly meetings of Kappa Psi promote fellowship and the work toward the goal of advancing the profession of pharmacy and helping members in their striving for professional goals. This year ' s group is considering sponsorship of a film review put out by drug companies for schools of Pharmacy and Health Related colleges , and a pharmaceutical book exchange. Kappa Psi participates in the blood bank and Engineer ' s Fair. Front Row: Block, Faculty Adv.; Hansen; Smith, V. Pres.; Marks, Pres.; Borregord, Sec.; Summerlin, Faculty Adv. Second Row: Moorefield; Aulwurm; Hadjian; Crews; Mills, Treas.; Speer; Register; Bodo. Sigma Lambda Chi Outstanding students in building construction throughout the country are recognized by honorary membership in Sigma Lambda Chi. The group ' s primary objective is improving public relations between campus, industry, and the public. Projects this year include handling a plan fund and awarding the proceeds as a scholarship. Representatives attended the national convention in Chicago and the state Homebuilders ' convention. A.I.E.E., I.R.E. Because their ideas follow a similar current of thought, electrical and radio engineers organized the A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. Through this organization, the engineer- ing student is made aware of new advances in these fields with programs such as a lecture series on digital computers, participation in the Annual Technical Papers competition, and speak- ers from six national corporations. The society will enter a project in the Engineer ' s Fair this spring. Front Row: Fossum, Jr. Rep.; Sniffin, Corr. Sec.; Genet, V-Chm.; Larsen, Dept. Head; Kundel, Faculty Adv.; Amberntson, Chm.; Hofer, Rec. Sec. Second Row: Gioner; Salvant; Reese; Leslie; Messersmith, Pub. Chm.; Digney; Kolar; Whitney. Third Row: Fagen; Zahrly; Martin; Green- man; Beyer; Ward; Birks; Burton. -; Ir The AXO ' s bring rush to an impressive end with preferential parties and hopeful " good bye ' s " to their favorite rushees SORORITIES New initiates of AXO dress quite elegantly when they sing their goat songs to the chapter. Check the makeup. ••• • n • • rtra, • • • .. • el I; • •W • • a • 11 " OW • cc TAMPA POLICE DEPT 134 Alpha Chi Omega What could be more exciting than the Alpha Chi Omega ' s annual Carnation Ball! This year the formal dance was held in March at the Alpha Chi house. To complete the weekend, a party was held at a deserted depot with the theme of a haunted house. " Inspiration Week " lasted a week before the pledges were initiated in February. The purpose of this week was to prepare the " Court of Stray Angels " — the pledges — for initiation. Alpha Chi Irene Hollingsworth was elected presi- dent of SAE ' s Little Sisters of Minerva, and Becky Quinn was sophomore W.S.A. representative. Repre- senting Alpha Chi Omega on the Gatorettes was Mary McAllister; Sallie Spencer and Celeste Sanchez were on the cheering squad. Gail Bauer, Vice-President of Panhellenic Council, was elected to the Sophomore Legislative Council; and Karen Hack was a member of the Freshman Legislative Council. The chapter has two permanent service projects: working for the welfare of cerebral palsy victims and giving parties and presents to a group of children at Sunland Training Center at Thanksgiving and Christmas. ADPi ' s expertly present a typical alumn at homecoming. Alpha Delta Pi ADPi sisters and pledges of Gamma Iota chapter took first place in campus scholarship this year with a 2.76 average. They also swept to victories in Homecoming, winning first place in house decorations with the most beautiful decoration, and earning second place in Gator Growl skits with " The Gatorberry Tales. " Two ADPi ' s, Becky Brown and Marion Dolive, were selected for Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. These two girls and Peggy Boyd were tapped for Mortar Board. Other active members on campus were Ann Brown, Lyceum Council President: Pep Michie, Director of the Florida Union Board; Carol Zimmer and Anita Ellenback, cheerleaders: and Paula Craig, Seminole photography coordinator. Barbara Geyer and Sharon Sites were on orientation staff and Kay Ivey was Gator Gras office manager. The ADPi ' s sent gifts to Hope Haven on Thanks- giving and gave a May Day party for under-privileged children. Officers were Sharon Sites, President; Patsy Combs. Vice President: Paula Craig, Secretary; and Lynn Meachem. Treasurer. Sometimes you just have to relax and forget your duties. Alpha Delta Pi ' s add to the enchantment of the evening by returning one of their romantic songs to serenaders. Alpha Epsilon Phi Leadership and scholarship go hand in hand with the Alpha Epsilon Phi ' s. The AEPhi ' s were well rep- resented in campus activities. Dina Landis presided as president of Panhellenic Council, and Toba Ulman was vice president of WSA. Cheerleader Carolyn Kapner cheered the Gators on to victory, while majorettes Leslie Barry and Susan Heiman entertained the fans during half time. Three was the magic number for the sorority. They placed third in scholarship and their float won third place in the homecoming parade. The AEPhi ' s have been in a social whirl beginning with a traditional open house, a reception in honor of their housemother, Mrs. Knight, the Senior Banquet. and Green and White Weekend held in honor of the new initiates. During Inspiration Week the pledges were seen serving dinner at various fraternity houses. They also presented the sisters with a pledge party in Febru- ary. The Senior Breakfast, in honor of the graduating seniors, was held in March. Skits, songs, decorations, and guaranteed fun were on the program. The presiding officers of this active chapter are President Susan Heiman; Vice-Presidents Irma Greene and Karen Sorin; Secretaries Peggy Ann Jacobson and Sara Berman; and Treasurer Dina Landis. Everyone enjoys the AEPhi ' s entertaining in their home. AEPhi ' s cheer their group on amidst the fun of SX Derby. 136 These " Southern look beautiful to rushees. The AOPi ' s volleyball team gathers to rest after o game. Alpha Omicron Pi The Alpha Omicron Pi ' s rounded out a successful year as volleyball champions of the Blue League and winner of the " most original " homecoming house decoration. Three AOPi ' s were honored by being selected fraternity sweethearts. The reigning sweethearts were Nancy Hawkins, PKT Dream Girl; Sharon Gibney, TICE Sweetheart; and Shirley Chalberg, DU Sweetheart. Jinny Otts represented the sorority as a Little Sister of Minerva and a Florida cheerleader. Nancy Parham was Secretary of Religious Affairs, and Cheryl Gallant was elected to the Freshman Council. In the midst of a busy trimester, the AOPi ' s found time for social events such as the National Founder ' s Day Banquet, the Christmas Party, and the Rose Ball, at which the new initiates received their pin and honors and trophies were awarded. Also the Rose Man was revealed at the Ball. The officers of the chapter were President, Sali Eagon: Vice-President, Sharon Gibney; Secretary. Carol Gaffney; and Treasurer. Barbara Alonza. 137 " Chi Omegas love You is sung to SAE ' s at a serenade. Chi Omega Headlining this trimester ' s activities for the Chi Omega ' s was the initiation of twenty pledges. The following week the new initiates donned their owl suits and presented " goat songs " to the chapter at the Initia- tion Banquet. Betty Pound was presented the " Best Pledge " trophy. A bar-b-que at an Ocala farm, launched the festiv- ities of the Chi Omega Weekend. Following dinner, the Rovers provided music for dancing. Chi Omega had many girls in campus activities this trimester. Ann Beall, Sandy Taylor, and Carolyn John- son were elected into Angel Flight, and Dixie Hardman, Martha Jane E dwards, and Marsha Hopkins, were chosen as Little Sisters of Minerva. Jan Jordan reigned as SPE Sweetheart and Lynell Glass was ATO Sweet- heart. In the campus election, Bernadette Castro was elected as a member of Lyceum Council. Susan Enns served as Greeks Editor of the Seminole. Heading the Florida Union Hostess Committee was Cathy Pierce, and Tena Bledsoe was president of the honorary journalism society. Seven Chi O ' s were chosen for Alpha Lambda Delta with Nancy Lucas elected as president. The Chi 0 officers are President Cathy Pierce; Vice- President Nancy Lucas; Secretary Julie Evans; and Treasurer Sandra Taylor. Hoot! New sisters don owl suits for initiation banquet. EA GATORS TAC KL E THE SPACE PROBLEM ••• • aar ciao rinkLt. ted he re hed I g ere. s ith6s VI HES F23:4 Pe " ! :rita ?art .• -vs $ Delta Delta Delta Beauty and activities can be boasted by the Delta Delta Delta ' s. Jan Pitman was vice-president of Lyceum Council and worked on the Alligator, Jo Anne Notaris was on WSA, Honanna Dowling was Traffic Court Justice, Pearl Burke was Undersecretary of Labor, Betty Sams was " Coedikette " Art Editor, and Vicki Smith was on Mortar Board The Tri Delt ' s were also kept busy with sorority activities. Some of their traditional ones were a Scholarship Banquet, Athenian Evening in honor of professors, Founder ' s Day Banquet. Sunland Christmas project, Pansy Breakfast, Tri Delt Weekend, and a sorority retreat. Their beauty was represented on campus and elsewhere. Virginia Jasper reigned as queen of the Orange Bowl in Miami, and Joyce Bleidner was a Homecoming Princess. The Tri Delt pledges placed first in scholarship with a second place for the over-all sorority. Members of Alpha Lambda Delta were Linda Kline, Sandy Cole, and Jo Anne Notaris. Delta Gamma Flappers, a debonair Anchor Man, Owen Schwader, and Dixieland music announced Delta Gamma ' s big social event of the trimester, Anchor Weekend. Hard work went along with fun, however, as proved by the DG ' s fourth place in scholarship, a Mortar Board member. Barbara Roman, and a newly initiated Alpha Lambda Delta, Susie Starnes. Linda Davis. the new president, led the way in activities, receiving a key for outstanding work in Panhellenic. E. J. Holt served as publicity chairman for WSA, and Suzi Hughes was chairman of the WSA Banquet. Last year ' s president, Barbara Roman, was selected for " Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities " and served as chairman of International Students. Publications were aided by Betty Jean McNaull, Seminole copy chief, and Carol Powers on the Alligator Advertising Staff. Highlighting the Student Government elections, was the victory of Judy Elms as Lyceum Council member. The DG ' s also had six Under- Secretaries in Student Government. The Delta Gamma ' s were represented by five Little Sisters of Minerva, Homecoming Princess, Sharon Testy, and First Runner-Up in the Orange Bowl Contest, Delores Loll. A fashion show during rush gives the Delta Gamma ' s on opportunity to show off their beautiful girls. Serenades for the newly pinned couples by the fraternities ore times of love and beauty that every girl remembers. The D Phi E ' s get together to sing the chapter ' s favorites. Happy times like these make a sorority ' s life more fun. Delta Phi Epsilon " We ' re moving " said the Delta Phi Epsilon Sorority as the actual plans for construction of a new house went into effect. The DPhiE ' s are active in campus activities. Rachael Cohen serves as Secretary of Traditions on the Presidential Cabinet. Marsha Mellinger is Executive Secretary of S.E.L.L. and also Secretary of Legislative Council. to which Carole Sachs is representative from Arts and Science. Marsha Kramer is Secretary of Hillel. On Publications, Lea Bussey is Editor of Coedikette, and Linda Baskind is Managing Editor of the Seminole. Energetic " Deephers " are also proud of their Home- coming accomplishments—a first place float and a skit in Pre-Growl. The Chapter ' s outstanding work at the Health Center and Sunland has earned them the National Delta Phi Epsilon Service Award. But there is always time for fun with the annual Purple and Gold Weekend, the pledge tea, Parents Weekend and numerous Open Houses. Present officers include President. Judy Berkowitz; Vice-Presidents, Elinor Wishnatski and Roz Mintz; Secretaries, Marsha Kramer and Sara Widelitz; and Treasurer. Michele Lebowitz. Derby day provided chance to show off ingenuity with Eve. High scholarship is enhanced by helpful study sessions. 141 Kappa Alpha Thetas adorn their float for Homecoming ' 63. Kappa Alpha Theta " Go fly a kite. " And that is what the Kappa Alpha Theta pledges did. In preparation for initiation, the neophytes flew homemade kites on Norman Field. Prizes were given for the most original, most beautiful, and the highest flying. As the first pledge class of the Delta Theta chapter, they were initiated in January. Theta ' s were well represented in campus organiza- tions. They held positions in the Women ' s Student Association, Alpha Lambda Delta, Student Government, and dorm offices. The Theta ' s special project for this trimester was making bean-bags and stuffed toys for the national Logopedics Clinic, their major philanthropy. New officers were elected early in February. They were Bonnie Naughton, President; Madeline Damning. Vice President; Marie Alexander, Secretary; and Kathy O ' Donnell, Treasurer. Theta ' s congregate around the piano to harmonize a bit. How many buttons did you find in the flour? Cleopatra, the lovely one, presented by KM. ( Kappa Delta " Happy New Year " was the theme for the Kappa Delta ' s first social event of the winter trimester. This consisted of a lovely candlelight banquet. More social events followed when the KD ' s had their " Weekend " with a banquet, picnic, and costume party. For Parent ' s Day a tea was given for parents and friends. Always active on campus, the KD ' s held positions in WSA, Lyceum Council, URA, Legislative Council, Homecoming Staff, Florida Union Board, Orientation, Gator Gras, and Mortar Board. Kappa Delta ' s were especially proud of Lyn Chaffee Roberts and Nancy Sue Wilson for being selected for " Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. " Social projects for the KD ' s included their annual magazine sale, sponsoring a girl at Sunland Training • Center, and a social service project for the pediatrics ward at J. Hillis Miller Health Center. Beauty plus! The KD ' s had Judy Quinn, KA Rose; Sue Miller, Kappa Sigma Sweetheart; Nancy Sue Wilson, Sigma Chi Sweetheart; Marg Kuhl, ATO Court; Kay Warren, KA Rosebud; and Susan Saunders, Scabbord and Blade Queen. Morg Kuhl, the lovely ATO sweetheart and her court. The " Commodore " is confident now, but, defeat is pending. 143 KDs hopefully watch the exciting Sigma Chi Derby events. " Moon River " is the choice at Phi Chi soda:, as members gather ' round the piano for a song fey Phi Mu The Phi Mu ' s, the second oldest national sorority, worked hard this trimester in all phases of campus life. Socially speaking, the Phi Mu ' s had their annual weekend festivities, many socials, and several banquets. The sorority weekend consisted of a semi-formal dinner at the Brahma in Ocala on Friday night and a retreat to Camp Olena Saturday afternoon for some informal fun. Politically, the Phi Mu ' s supported the Student Party and put in much work on the campaign. With Carol Stockstill serving as the Secretary of the Student Party and Dee Shinn as a member of the Honor Court, the Phi Mu ' s were well represented in politics. Roseann Spicola was elected to the office of Secretary of Panhellenic. In Intramurals, Phi Mu was a member of the Blue League and boasted the softball championship. Officers for the year were Anne Duckworth, President; Frances Welborn, Vice-President; Linda Whitakar, Secretary; and Carol Williams, Treasurer. ay it. Homecoming found sisters busy with house decorations. Phi Mu ' s frolic at Derby, with help of exotic Sigma Chi. 144 Gators twist to victory as seen in 62 Gotor Homecoming. Sigma Kappa ' s and dates take the pause that refreshes. Sigma Kappa Banquets, teas, and the traditional White Pearl Weekend completed the Sigma Kappa ' s social calendar for the trimester. But all was not fun. The Sigma Kappa ' s were hard working campus leaders. Karen Stevens is chairman of the clipping service for SELL. and Joan Gilliatt is Treasurer for Panhellenic Council. Mortar Board tapped Dain Bogue. and Maryanne Wilder was selected for Angel Flight. The Sigma Kappa pledges were honored at a tea given by the sisters. After a hectic trimester of pledge paddles and goat songs, the pledges exchanged their pins for the sister ' s badge. Service is also a chapter function. Their service projects included the National Philanthropy, the Maine Seacoast Mission. The chapter officers are President, Joan Gilliatt; Vice-Presidents, Paulette Vermiere and Nan Carter: Secretaries, Eleanor Baker and Pat Boyd; and Treas- urer, Vivienne Everson. 145 . •••1•11. Money was abundant and gambling became legal and was enjoyed by all who attended the Zeta Tau Alpha Casino. 40. The provided entertainment for the Zeta Casino. Zeta Tau Alpha Highlighting the winter trimester for Zeta Tau Alpha was their annual Zeta Casino. The Zeta house, turned into a gambling casino by the pledges, was fashioned after Harold ' s Club in Reno, complete with dancing girls, bingo tables, roulette wheels, and root beer. During the Homecoming festivities for 1962, the Zeta ' s placed second in house decorations. They also did well on the intramural gridiron, by capturing the volleyball crown in the Orange League. Another first place (or the Zeta ' s was won by the pledges, who received the Panhel lenic trophy for scholarship. The Zeta ' s were active on campus with Liz Allen as president of W.S.A.; Karen Nelson, secretary of the Honor Court: and Beth Helms, Student Government representative to the Florida Union Board. Joyce Thomas was a recipient of the Panhellenic Certificate of Merit, and Margaret Arcady received the Florida Union Board Key. Accepted into Angel Flight were Nancy Ward and Edie Morris. 146 III, I I ! FRATERNITIES 4 pha Alpha Epsilon Pi ushered in a trimester filled with honors and fun by winning the " Most Improved Scholarship Award " with the Brothers placing fifth in scholarship. Thb Chanteers, Doctor Feel Good and the Interns placed the AEPi ' s fame as good entertainer s on the top of the list. The climax of their social season was Blue and Gold Weekend when Nicki Sussman was crowned Sweetheart at the banquet at the Brahma in Ocala. AEPi ' s received the I.F.C. Blood Drive Award, which goes to the fratern ity with the highest percentage of donors. Also they presented a Christmas party for the Pediatrics ward of the Health Center. Fred Feinstein, Chief Justice of the Traffic Court; Joel Sachs, Secretary of the Interior; Howard Glickson, School Social Chairman; and Steve Troofboff, Freshman Legislative Council Representative all display the AEPI s interest and participation in campus affairs. The officers of the chapter were President, Mark Demsky; Vice-President, Charles Stuzin; Secretary, Sonny Weil; and Treasurer, Marty Schwartz. Alpha Epsilon Pi AEPi brothers leave their modern house on Fraternity Row. The AEPi ' s certainly weren ' t locking in ideas for relaxed party atmospheres. Hove you ever seen a more casual group? 148 A Gator aims o slingshot into space in Alpha Gamma Rhos colorful contribution to 1962 Homecoming house decorations. 149 Alpha Gamma Rho ' s relax and center their attention around a dote dressed os Doisy Mae of a costume catty. Alpha Gamma Rho The AGR ' s set the winter trimester into motion with the election of Jackson Brownlee to the position of President of Florida Blue Key plus promoting Bill Birchfield and Dana Venrick to Legislative Council. Other recent honors included first place in the Inter- fraternity Council Blood Drive and third place in Blue League Basketball. Homecoming was an exciting time for the AGR ' s with third place in house decorations, having Willie Menasco as chairman of Gator Growl skits: Elder Sumner, director of the Blue Key Smoker; and Don Rodser, assistant chairman of the Blue Key Smoker. They began social activities for the new trimester with the initiation of thirteen neophytes and the tion of Founders ' Day, which included a banquet honoring the chapter alumni. The fraternity ended its activities in late March with the annual trip to Flagler Beach for Pink Rose Week-end, which consisted of a banquet and dance and the selection of AGR Sweetheart. ATO ' s celebrate Castro ' s burning during OF Homecoming. Alpha Tau Omega The winter trimester began in fine form for the ATO ' s with the initiation of eighty-five percent of their pledge class at the beginning of February. The pledges had placed second on campus in scholarship. Complete participation in all areas led the ATO ' s to many victories: the Intramural Basketball Champion- ship, first place in the Orange division of homecoming floats, and an excellent skit in Pre-Growl. They also showed great interest and success in campus activities with Bob Barnes on Legislative Council, John Phifer as chairman of the Interfraternity Council Blood Drive, and Dan O ' Connell as a member of Florida Blue Key. As a reward for their effort in many areas, the ATO ' s received the Dallas Townsend Memorial Service Trophy. Among their social functions was the ATO week-end held in February. It consisted of the " Valentine Ball, " at which the new fraternity sweetheart was crowned and a pajama party the next night. To end the trimester, socially and otherwise, they took their yearly trip to Daytona for another week-end. Morg ATO Sweetheart, receives flow, mci a trophy. Alas gather together in bro therhood and companionship. 150 Beta Theta Pi Always leaders in campus activities, the Beta Theta Pr ' s took particular pride in their scholastic, athletic, and military accomplishments. The Beta ' s recorded two 4.0 averages last trimester. Chairman of Religion-In-Life Week was Mike Crews, who was also a member of Florida Blue Key along with Dave Williams. All-American Jerry Livingston. Jeff Oromaner, Jim Proctor, and diver Lansing Price played key roles on the SEC Championship swimming team. In other varsity sports were Jerry Pfeiffer, a returning letterman on the tennis team, basketballer Bill Koss, and trackmen Tommy Harrell and Bob Rackoff. On the social scene, the Beta ' s were noted for their serenades at the OF and at FSU, where they are invited each year. Beta Weekend, the climax to the year ' s social calendar, began with an elaborate Friday night party on campus and a party at Daytona on Saturday. The officers of the Gamma Xi chapter for this year are Fred Weiss. President; Dave Thomson, Vice- President; Phil Payne, Secretary; and Jim Clifton, Treasurer. Seven Betas enjoy o worm spring night, or is it morning? Betas and their dotes frolic at a Saturday night fling. Betas admire their trophies while toasting their mony successes. 151 Some in our midst are hungry and then some just aren ' t. Chi Phi brothers discussing and sharing news from home. Chi Phi ' s were out on campus and working as always this trimester. Don Bode was nominated as a Rhodes Scholar demonstrating that Chi Phi ' s emphasis on scholarship paid dividends. The Chi Phi ' s won the Interfratemity Council Blood Drive trophy again this trimester, having won it more times than any other fraternity. Intramural basketball competition was also dominated by the fraternity. In the field of fun the Chi Phi ' s celebrated Chi Phi Weekend and Alumni Weekend in the Spring. This trimester eleven neophytes were initiated and all Brothers celebrated with them at the Initiation Banquet. Chi Phi brother Norman Vaughn-Birch, who was on Legislative Council for Student Government, won the Blue League President ' s Cup. Chi Phi officers for the trimester were Richard Prior, President; Norman Vaughn-Birch, Vice-President; Gary Simons, Secretary; and Jon Eddington, Treasurer. 152 This gay group shows quite a few diversified characteristics. Delta Chi Florida chapter of Delta Chi this year initiated a re-organized program which improved various areas of their fraternity life, including scholarship, athletics, pledging, and initiation. In February the Delta Chi ' s celebrated the thirty-seventh birthday of their founding at the OF in 1926. The Red and Buff displayed its first place trophy for house decorations which was captured during Homecoming 1962. Florida chapter also won a scholar- ship trophy for the ninth region of Delta Chi for their outstanding academic achievements. The Delta Chi ' s held a reunion for their alumni during the Homecoming weekend. They also had a Parent ' s Day which included a banquet and dance. The most important social event of the winter trimester was the Delta Chi Weekend, held in March. The Weekend included the Carnation Ball on Friday evening and a Saturday trip to Rainbow Springs for dinner and a theme party. Officers this trimester were " A " , Dan Miller; " B " , Norman McMullen; " C " , Jerry Cuda; " D " , Ernest Bennett; " E " . Glenn Morin; and " F " , Rich Robalewski. Delta Chi ' s and their dotes pose in their Roman costumes. • 153 Delta Sigma Phi The Delta Sip begain this trimester with a success- ful start when they were awarded the first place trophy for Most Outstanding Leadership in all their ninety-nine national chapters. They can also boast of active partic- ipation in politics with Bob Thompson as treasurer of the Interfraternity Council and Treasurer of the Student Party; Jim Moore, Undersecretary of Student Activities; and Don Ryce, Undersecretary of the Interior. Delta Sigma Phi headed the Gainesville March of Dimes Campaign, presented the Sailors ' Ball and held a Founders ' Day Banquet. Their tremendous spirit in Homecoming paid off in the first place trophy in the Blue League for Homecoming floats plus the award for " Most Beautiful Float. " But all this activity did nothing to hinder their grades—the brothers ranked second on campus in scholarship. Under the leadership of Max Larson, President; Jim Moore, Vice-President; John Kobzina, Secretary; and Don Jones, Treasurer; the chapter has maintained a high level of achievement. Delta Sig ' s relax with a cool number in the living In the ' 62 Homecoming parade lovely Florida coeds ride on another prize-winning float for the Delta Sigma Phi ' s. Delta Tau Delta Outstanding leaders and parties were the main characteristics of the Delta Tau Delta ' s. Presiding over Blue Key meetings was Bob Hendricks with his fraternity brothers, Larry Stewart, Phil Wahlbom, Larry Carroll, Homer Spence, and Clay Parker as members. Larry Stewart was also the president of the John Marshall Bar Acsnciation. This year Homecoming was more exciting than usual for the Delis with their sponsoring of Jane Lightcap, who was crowned Homecoming Queen. They also presented a skit in Gator Growl. Parties were always eagerly awaited by the frater- nity Heading their list of social activities was Rainbow Weekend and the selection of their Sweetheart in March. The Delis also were kept well informed about campus politics by Lee Mitch and Mike Cook, who were elected to posts on the Student Government Legislative Council. Delt officers for the trimester were President, Lee Blitch; Vice-President, Charlie Maley: Recording Secre- tary, Norman Nelson; Corresponding Secretary, Jeff Falkinger: and Treasurer, Dave Craegg. Homecoming Queen, Jane Lightcop, sponsored by the Delis 155 Paper mache •til the end of doy the Delta Tau Delta way. Brother Delis are always willing to help when they con. The originality expressed in Homecoming brings proise os well as laughter. Maximum effort and spirit bring success. 156 Anytime is the right time for relaxation and music. Delta Upsilon Academically on campus, the Delta Upsilon frater- nity excelled its rival fraternities. The DU ' s received the top scholarship honors for the year 1961-62 and the past trimester. The DU Homecoming float entry received the trophy for being the most original, and they placed second in the Blue League. On campus Jerry Rice held several leadership positions, including Honor Court Justice for the School of Agriculture and vice-president of the Citrus Club. David Lawrence was the Editor-in-Chief of the Alligator and former editor of the Gator Greek. A Daytona weekend highlighted social activities this trimester. In addition, the DU ' s sponsored dances almost every week-end at the house. Annually, they also celebrate Founder ' s Day with a banquet. The DU ' s have been active participants in the intramural program, placing second in four major sports. DU officers for this trimester included: Dave Deitrich, President; Bill Pennel, Vice-President; Geoffry Day, Secretary; and Jim Pruitt, Treasurer. A late snack is necessary after a long night of studying. Kappa Alpha KA ' s and gals party in their blue jeans. " I have a royal flush, so give me the Shouts of " Wheat. barley. alfalfa, give um ' hell, Kappa Alpha " , started the trimester off with a round of parties for the KA ' s. Plantation Ball in March was the most popular weekend and one that is known in colleges everywhere. At this time the Brothers dressed in Confederate uniforms and their dates in the Southern plantation style. Kappa Alpha Rose and the KA Rose- buds were announced at this time. Another outstanding weekend is the celebration of Robert E. Lee ' s birthday in January. The Kappa Alpha ' s were proud of their fall pledge class which gave them fifty-nine new members to " fill the ranks " . This trimester Kappa Alpha ' s in Blue Key included Bill Norris and Bob Kent. Another major political distinction for the KA ' s was Tony Greer who sened as director of the Student Party campaign in the spring election. Bill Dowling was the editor of the Seminole this year. Heading the KA ' s this trimester were Gary Hollis, President; Mike Weddington, Vice President: Jim Wooley, Secretary; and Dan Honeywell, Treasurer. These Homecoming decorations really get complicated. " I soy the South shall rise again, " says our loyal KA. Fun, excitement, exhaustion make homecoming complete. Steady those ladders and watch out for the falling point. The brothers of the Kappa Sigma fraternity had a typical trimester at the University of Florida. There was partying and fun, studying and work, and participation in many campus activities. The Kappa Sigs were kept busy during Home- coming when various members worked as General Chairman, Parade Chairman, House Decoration Chair- man, and General Activities Chairman. Their studying proved worthwhile with twelve Kappa Sigmas being represented on the Dean ' s List. Richard Seacrest was a member of the Freshman Honor Council. But, not all was work and studies, the Gator pond offered a damper to the studies as pinned brothers met their fate. Another traditional event was the Star and Crescent Weekend which highlighted the social year for the Kappa Sigs. The Kappa Sigma officers for the year were Pres- ident Jerry Kordeck; Vice-President Fred Rudolph; Secretary David Lee; and Treasurer Dennis Flanagan. 4 A typical rush party with the added attraction of o band. 158 Kappa Sigma real armee feato L-4 as Get f mom Ca:- MS t Nth Ls !Pinata .1 Crothemr. re Tee Fed ti University of Florida students enjoy playing " gangster " at the Lambda Chi Alpha Mafia Party held this trimester. New house plans created much talk among Lambda Chi ' s. na Lambda Chi Alpha Crowded cars in Beta Woods ' . That ' s right, and anything goes as long as it is within the boundaries of the University of Florida Code of Honors and is poten- tial material for Gator Growl. Lambda Chi met these requirements above and beyond the call of duty by winning first place in Gator Growl. The Lambda Chi ' s filled two important political positions this trimester with Gary Tullius as Prosecuting Attorney of the Honor Court and Ted Crona as an Honor Court Justice. Mason Hughes as the President of the Gator Band also brought honors to Lambda Chi. In March. the Brothers celebrated Founders ' Day and also their Weekend at Daytona Beach. In addition, the Lambda Chi ' s presented a Mafia dance in early February. Prizes were awarded to those with the most authentic costumes, and decorations followed the gang- ster theme. Officers for the trimester were Bob Anderson, President; Ty Minner, Vice-President; Russ Miget, Secretary; and Herb Eastmcn, Treasurer. 159 Phi Nits enjoy one of many Western parties this spring. Intramurals are participated in actively and successfully. Doctor Bartley calls dances at the 7ri Delt-Phi social. Phi Delta Theta The Phi Delt ' s were on the move this trimester and participated in many campus activities. Brother Bill Stanford headed orientation for the second trimester and was chosen for " Who ' s Who in American Colleges " as well as the Florida Union " Man of the Year. " They also had five Florida Blue Key members—Bill Stanford, Jan Smith, Bill Hamilton, Mike Jamison, and Charlie Wells. In politics, Bill Montey was elected vice-president of the Freshman Class. In Intramurals, the Phi Deles cooperation and participation led to first place in Orange League In sports, John Whatley was selected All-SEC freshman tackle and still maintained a 3.7 average — the highest of the entire football team. They topped off the social season with a Viking Party, the Blue-Jew Weekend with the Pi Lambda Phi ' s and ended it with the Phi Dolt week-end at Daytona in March. The Phi Delta Theta officers for this year were President, John Feight; Vice-President, Mercer Mc- Clure; Secretary, Steve Stottlemeyer; and Treasurer, Gilbert Nicolson. 160 seta Scat asi en big Suds Z Eget rth 11:4 is ntied Tee Mrs lig) Treica Phi A Epsilon Pi The Phi Epsilon Pi ' s had many active members on the campus and in the community. The chapter won the Abram Sachar Award for religious service in the community, the National Award for Community Service, the National Fraternity Award for publications, and the Alpha Tau Omega Award for the " most constructive help week. " Busy with campus activities was Warren Spiller as party whip for the V.O.T.E. party and president of the Pre-Legal Society. Harvey Kane was vice-president of Hillel, and Michael Schafer acted as treasurer of the Florida Union Board The members of the Phi Epsilon Pi ' s devoted much of their time to sponsoring a cottage at the Sunland Training Center and giving the children an annual Christmas and Easter Party. The Phi Epsilon Pi ' s also have an active social life. One of the main events for the trimester was the Pledge Weekend with a formal service awards banquet. Phi Ep ' s gather in the rec. room for a game of ping pong. A telephone call, a little match-making and these Phi Epsilon Pi ' s we ready to spend a fun•filled weekend. 161 Phi Gamma Delta The Phi Gamma Delta ' s amide the dream of a tropical isle come true with the presentation of " Fiji Weekend " in March. Formal attire at the Black Diamond Ball on Friday was replaced by sarongs and grass skirts for Polynesian Paradise on Saturday. Phi Gamma Delta proved itself to be an outstanding organization on campus by receiving the Dan McCarty Social Service Trophy and President ' s Trophy for Championship Intramurals. In intramurals they held first place in water basketball. Two other achievements during the semester were a " Turkey Shoot " for the benefit of the United Fund and a second place in Homecoming House Decorations. The Fiji ' s were represented on campus by Bill Trickel, President of the Student Body; Jim Crabtree. Legislative Council; and Covie Brinkman, Secretary of Housing. In addition to the largest pledge class, the Phi Gamma Delta brothers placed second on campus in scholarship. Phi Cam ' s officers were President, Jack Gill; Vice-President, Charles Grueburger; Secretary, Clark Wheeler; and Treasurer, Wayne Brunette. A symbol of the Phi Gamma Delta ' s, the great white owl guards watchfully over the wisdom of their fraternity. The mystery project of the year was a platform leading to the front door. Made expressly for the smaller cars? What do you want the bunny to bring you? The petite Playboy Bunny was portrayed by a Phi Kappa Tou of Homecoming. Phi Kappa Tau The Phi Kappa Tau ' s had a variety of activities which kept them busy. Coordinating all of the frater- nities was Ron LaFace as the president of Interfratemity Council. Tommy Kennington was in charge of the Dollars for Scholars campaign and was also the V.O.T.E. party chairman. The Phi Tau ' s held many socials and informal parties at their house. The climax of the social season was the Dream Girl Weekend in March when the sweetheart was chosen. Also held in March were their Founder ' s Day and Alumni Banquets. Along with the studying and partying during the trimester, the members of Phi Kappa Tau also found time to participate in service projects and campus activities. The Phi Kappa Tau officers for the year were President, Hal Jones; Vice-President, Guy Metzer; Secretary, Art Chapman; Treasurer, Dave Hymer. Bubble Up or Coke? Familiar words of o fraternity party. 163 There ' s always time at a party for a serious discussion. Pikes go wild for their Hawaiian party. Punch s served or PiKA ' s Mothers ' Teo. Pi Kappa Alpha " She may be the dream girl of PiKA " ... This was the hope come true for Tommie Landphair, who was crowned the fraternity favorite at the Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl Dance in February. In addition to the Dream Girl Dance, the Pikes also had other big parties this trimester, including a Hawaiian Party and a Gambling Party. The Pikes were also kept busy this trimester with activities and service projects. The fraternity partic- ipated in all campus intramurals and won the trophy for sportsmanship. For the fifth consecutive year, they sponsored the Tiny Mite football team. Serving as head chairman for Gator Gras was Wilson Atkinson. Officers of Pi Kappa Alpha this year were Joe Shirah, President; Ed Jones, Vice-President; Danny Curtin, Secretary; and Art Nichols, Treasurer. Pi Kappa Alpha ' s gather in the living room during rush. The is an eve•popular dance at Pike parties. 164 Pi Kappa Phi ' s gather to talk and to relax. Thinking powers are used p,ay bridge. There ;s nothing like a ccoHng water on warm days. Pi Kappa Phi After many years of housing the Pi Kappa Phi ' s red brick house on University Avenue will be replaced by a modern house on the other side of the campus. Ground-breaking ceremonies were performed by Congressman Sid Herlong. On the political scene the Pi Kappa Phi ' s were proud of their active Student Party member, Hugh McArthur, who served as the Vice-President of the Student Body. One of the most enjoyable events for the Pi Kappa Phi ' s was their annual spring Rose Ball. Following the banquet was a formal dance when the Rose Queen was crowned. Another big special weekend of the trimester was the Pi Kappa Weekend, which was celebrated at Daytona Beach in March. In addition, twice this year the fraternity honored its pledges with a banquet. The officers for the year were President, Barry Benedict; Secretary, Carl Zimmerman; Treasurer, Don Whiteman; Historian, Jeff Nesmith; and Chaplain, Riley Tucker. 165 Pi Lambda Phi Leadership, scholarship, sportsmanship, and activity! These were the achievements of Pi Lambda Phi Frater- nity. For their work on campus, the national organization extended the Outstanding Chapter Award to the Florida Pi Lam ' s. This fraternity was also third in campus scholarship. Each year the Pi Lam ' s have members who are active in politics and student service. This year Fred Lane served as Secretary of Student Activities and as Technical Director of Orientation. Acting as Director of Dollars for Scholars was Ed Abbott. Mike Burke held the posts of Clerk of Traffic Court and Assistant Director of Florida Blue Key Speakers Service. Another member of Pi Lam, Steve Gardner, who was also a member of Florida Blue Key, was selected for " Who ' s Who in American Colleges. " Sportswise, the Pi Lambda Phi ' s edged over Tau Epsilon Phi in their annual pledge football game for another Pi Lam victory. Amid these many activities, the Pi Lam ' s found time for social life. Blue-Jew weekend with the Phi Delta Theta ' s and a football game and party with the Sigma Chi ' s were two of the main social activities. The Pi lam five gather around for a serenade practice. " You clean up the room and I ' ll put in the light bulbs. " Its music time for two study-weary brothers. 166 The SAE ' s certainly are quite absorbed in this activity. ' his homecoming skit had some interesting Martians in it! No more ivy ... The Sigma Alpha Epsilon ' s kicked off the fund-raising drive for their new house this trimester, and they looked forward to the ground-break- ing ceremonies on Fraternity Row. Twenty new Little Sisters of Minerva were initiated this trimester along with an outstanding pledge class. The annual Black and White Weekend, which was held in March at Daytona Beach, and the party featuring the Isley Brothers were the social focal points of this trimester. The Viking Party was also a well-remembered highlight. The SAE ' s were well-represented in the homecoming activities. Their skit rated a Gator Growl appearance while their float won second place in the parade. Politically speaking. Buddy Jacobs held down the Presidency for the University Religious Association, John Bennett was President of Greek Council. and several brothers were on Legislative Council. Fred Pierson served as Secretary of Finance. Officers for this trimester were President Paul Schowalter: Vice-President Carey Deneyn: Secretary Bill Conner: and Treasurer Mike Hollingsworth. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Three SAE•XO couples enjoy their serenade. S A E pledges spend many hours with leo. Glitter, glue, paintbrushes, all these make a fascinating derby at the pre-derby decorating party with the Sig ' s. 168 Sigma ON Highlighting this trimester for the Sigs was the well-known Sigma Chi Derby, in which all the sororities participated. Another important event was the ground- breaking for the new chapter house to be located on Fraternity Row. The Public Relations Citation for Open Heart surgery was awarded to the chapter for their outstand- ing work in this field. Second place during Homecoming for House Decorations went to the Sigs, and they were awarded the trophy for the " Most Beautiful House:. Sweetheart Weekend was held in March, and parties were held at the house almost every weekend. Florida track captain this year was Charlie Oates; Tom King was Justice of the Honor Court; and Bruce Starling and Bruce Culpepper were both elected to Florida Blue Key and Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. Among their many other activities, the Florida Province Conference for all Florida Sigma Chi chapters was held this spring in Gainesville. Sigma Chi officers for the trimester were President Joe Terry, Vice-President Drake Batchelder, Secretary Vernon Swartzler, and Treasurer Tom King. Long, hard work showed its success in house decorating Partying on the weekend makes University life more fun. Sigma Nu The Sigma Nu ' s boast social, political, and athletic achievements. The were especially noted for their athletes and their accomplishments on both the intramural and varsity fields. They retired the third President ' s cup. The house was well represented in varsity sports by Larry Travis, Bob Hosack, Haygood Clarke, Jack Katz. Larry Libertore, Sam Mack. Tom Batten. Jerry Newcomer. Tom Shannon. and Co-captain Lindy Infante in football. Al Lopez and Bob Coleman in baseball, and Brooks Henderson in basketball. Brother George Jenkins handed his office as Brigade Commander of the Army R.O.T.C. to Brother Jim Pugh . Mont Trainer was elected president of the " Last Krewe” and vice president of the I.F.C. Other politicos included George Bunnell, Attorney General of the Honor Court; Philip Lazzara Secretary of Labor; Johnny Jenkins. Justice of the Traffic Court: and Pat Mays, Florida Blue Key Speakers Bureau. Socially. Sigma Nu sponsored Miss University of Florida. Pris Sanborn. and Mrs. University of Florida. Dorothea Travis. The biggest event on the winter trimester social calendar was the annual all•Hawaiian Sigma Nu Weekend. Plentiful, good food satisfies a Sigma Nu ' s appetite. 169 A cold coke really tastes good on a hot afternoon! The Sig Ep ' s relax while playing bridge Sigma Phi Epsilon The social highlight of the trimester for the Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s was their annual " Golden Weekend held in March. The new sweetheart was crowned on Friday night at a formal dance, and Saturday morning all the brothers, pledges, and their dates went to Daytona Beach. The SPE ' s won the first place in house decorations this year during Homecoming. Their house was also singled out for the " Award of Merit " given by the Florida Association of Architects each year. Politically, the SPE ' s were affiliated with the victorious VOTE party and Don Batchelor was e lected Honor Court Justice. The SPE ' s held initiations during the second trimester in January and February. They also won the All Campus Bridge Tournament for the second year. The officers for this year were: Joe Thigpen. President; Jim White, Vice-President; Mike Brinkley. Secretary; and Dick Roundtree, Treasurer. The Sig Ep ' s wash cars to earn money for the United Heart Fund. 170 A party means fun for everyone at the TEP house Tau Epsilon Phi Oa re it re: t5 Don Denson. Barry Sinoff was Secretary of Legislative Affairs, while Martin Edwards was a sr sophomore legislator. re In Intramurals. the TEP s were members of the a re set Orange League and tried for a record fifth title in a row in handball. 4 f2 sets; i TEP ' s also spent the trimester planning for the sissrl= i International TEP Convention to be held in Miami itrai S ' Beach in August. The Tau Alpha Chapter was co-host he 1`..:Pr- 1 i with the University of Miami chapter and was Vat ate` ' 5 nominated for the Chapter of Merit Award. I it Leading Tau Epsilon Phi ' s was Joel Shapiro, e• 1 President; Allen Sobel, Vice-President; Jerry Weiner, Secretary; and Paul Berlett, Treasurer. kr The winter trimester was a big one for the TEP ' s. Thirty-seven pledges became brothers during initiation, Etc; Rae record number. Socially, the TEP ' s were very active. The second TEP Weekend was held in February, cot d kr: Parents ' Weekend and the traditional ceremony for newly pinned brothers came in March. r“: In politics, the TEP ' s were affiliated with the ao Student Party and campaigned for Vice-Presidential TEVS take a Sunday afternoon study break at the house. A smiling rooftop group surrounds a little TEP doll. 171 Tau Kappa Epsilon TKE, although one of the smaller fraternal chapters on the OF campus, was an active and important asset to the largest international fraternity organization in the U. S. TKE ' s had one of the most profusely adorned trophy-cases on campus. During Homecoming festivities, they added three more trophies to their collection. Their float reigned in the Homecoming parade and contributed to their winning record of the past four years. TKE ' s also won the Dan McCarty Service Award for outstand- ing participation in student activities on the OF campus. Social events filled another aspect of TKE fraternity life. Their Founders ' Day Banquet held at the University Inn was only one of the social activities of the trimester. Another event was the annual Carnation Ball week-end held in March at Daytona Beach. Highlights of the week-end included a banquet and band to entertain TKE ' s and their dates. The organizing officers of TKE this year were Charles Weiss, President; Don Anderson, Vice-President; Paul Andrews, Secre- tary; and Doug Bell, Treasurer. Let ' s all sing and take a nice break from those studies! TKE ' s and dates gather around the fraternity ' s bell to chat, relax and just be casual. There ' s nothing like it. Diligent Theta Chi ' s are at least near the books! Theta Chi Presentation of the Theta Chi dream girl spotlighted the annual spring dance. The following day the fraternity continued weekend festivities in Daytona. Trophies were presented at the weekend to the most outstanding senior, member, pledge, scholar, and athlete. The Theta Chi ' s faired well in homecoming activ- ities. Their float was awarded third prize and their alumnus, Fuller Warren, was master of ceremonies at Gator Growl. Politics was also an active field for the Theta Chi ' s. Bill Barnett was honor court clerk, Mike McCarthy was the Inspector General, and Charles Plumb was a Traffic Court Justice. Jim Weeks was in charge of Honor Court publications. Serving as officers of Theta Chi this year were President, Roger Mock; Vice-President, Jim Phillips; Secretary, William Barnett; and Treasurer, Stephen Miller. Seven no trump has just been bid. Top that if you can. 4 w 1.111111 Fighting his woy through Penn State ' s defense is fullback Dupree. AC! Dupree makes a diving catch in the end zone for the first TD Gators on the move down to Penn State ' s two yard line. JACKSONVILLE, DEC. 29, 1962 - FLORIDA 17 PENN STATE 7 3 " :CU Gator Bowl Game 177 Everyone said that the Gator Bowl match between the so-so University of Florida Gators and Penn State. number nine team in the nation and best in the East. was about the worst match that could have been arranged. Everyone but the Gators. Working throughout the Christmas break and holding two practices on Christmas day, the UF gridders let it be known that Florida was going to make a game of it. From the first moments of the game there was little doubt that the Gators were there to play. Bobby Lyle. UF kicking specialist, put the Gators ahead early with Florida ' s first field goal of the year and the longest in Gator Bowl history. In the second quarter Tom Shannon hit Larry Dupree in the end zone and with a good kick by Jimmy Hall, the Gators led the bewildered Lions 10-0. Later in the half. Penn State scored its only touchdown of the day and Florida led 10-7 at halftime. On the first play of the fourth quarter Shannon found Hagood Clarke in the end zone and with another good kick by Hall the Gators led 17-7. That was all the scoring for the game and all for Penn State as they fell before a fired up Gator team 17-7. L -stakcH • Florida Basketball,„ things to many people. It ' s the excitement of a crucial shot, the crowd roaring approval or disapproval at the referees, the paper wads, the majorettes at half-time, and the band playing Take Five. It ' s dynamic coach, Norman Sloan, the sometimes hot and sometimes cold Gators, the spirited cheerleaders, Mrs. Sloan singing the National Anthem, the yellow paper at the FSU game, and passing the ball around the stands. It all these things and more. It ' s 7000 people enjoying America ' s greatest spectator sport in Florida Gym. It is Florida Basketball. 081 Several nights during the Gator basketball season saw Florida Gym filled with crowds of greater than 7000 partisan Gator rooters. Standing room only crowds were present for games with Wake Forest. LSU, Miami, Alabama, FSU. and Mississippi State. Florida Gym spectators were as spirited as ever in letting the Gators know that everyone was behind them, and the officials knew that " wrong " calls would not go unnoticed. Several activities, especially for the fans, made their appearance during the season. Ball passing became a new fad. Spectators took turns passing a basketball. usually belonging to the opposition, around the gym. Another activity of the spirited fans was waving sheets of yellow paper at the FSU p layers during the game in Gainesville. And returning in fiercer fashion than ever before was the sport of paper-wad throwing. The supporters often raised their voices in support of Coach Sloan in his disagreements with referees and made a habit of reminding an opposing coach when they thought he was doing too much sideline coaching. Probably the image that remained longest in the minds of visitors to Florida Gym was the deafening GATOR BAIT yell that echoed 7000 voices strong. 181 The Night State Was Beaten Probably the night that most Gator basketball fans will remember was the night that Southeastern Conference leader Mississippi State invaded Florida Gymnasium to put down the Gators. State was ranked sixth in the nation and it was to be just a matter of how badly the OF would be beaten. Florida, returning from a disasterous road trip and playing with several sick and injured players, played the Bulldogs with Mississippi State ' s own brand of ball. The 7,000 fans who came to see if there was anything left of the Gators, saw instead a fired-up ball club pla!, a near perfect game. The Gators were four points behind at the opening of the game and once the score was tied at 5-5 the OF was never more than one point behind. Instead of seeing how badly the Gators would be beaten, the fans saw how badly the Bulldogs could be beaten as the hot-shooting Gators pounded the Bulldogs 73-52. Some fans went home still unbelieving of the outcome of the game in which the Fighting Gators pulled the Southeastern Conference ' s " Upset of the Year. " I 182 1 183 The youth movement dominated the 1963 edition of the Fighting Gators basketball team as most of the season coach Norman Sloan went with four sophomores at the starting positions. As with youth, the Gators were often unpredictable, sometimes pulling a surprising upset and sometimes just getting by to win. Throughout the season the underlying thoughts were on the future—thoughts that the better the Gators did in 1963, the greater chance for a conference crown in 1964. Fans were already making plans to visit the NCAA championship: next year. However, the Gators were not putting all t heir hopes on the future. Several teams can attest to the fact that the Gators wanted the crown in 1963. Norman Sloan. the often fiery and always dynamic head basketball coach, led the Gators to another successful season. With the full backing of 7000 Florida Gym fans, Sloan often gave the referees the " what for " in order to get his point across and make sure the best interests of the Florida cagers were considered. 1962-63 BASKETBALL RESULTS Miami 91 " Lost Jacksonville 81 " Won F.S.U. 59 Won Texas Tech 69° Won Tulsa 85 Lost Wake Forest 67 Won Rice 57 Won Georgia Tech 63 Lost L.S.U. 72(SEC) Lost Florida 109 Tulane 74 (SEC) Won Miami 86 Lost Auburn 81 (SEC) Lost Alabama 67 (SEC) • Won Georgia 58 (SEC) Won F.S.U. 86 Won The Citadel 75 Won West Virginia 114 Lost Kentucky 94 (SEC) Lost Tennessee 73 (SEC) Won Alabama 75 (SEC) Lost Auburn 88 (SEC) Lost Miss. State 52 (SEC) Won Mississippi 72(SEC) Lost Vanderbilt 78 (SEC) LOST Georgia Tech 89 (SEC) Lost Georgia 79 (SEC) Loit indicates number of overtimes Coach Sloan signals for Gotor cogers to call time our. Florida Gym spectators cheer wildly as the Orange and Blue roll up the score against on outmanned opponent. Florida 87 Florida 82 Florida 80 Florida 71 Florida 79 Florida 73 Florida 66 Florida 61 Florida 63 Florida 77 Florida 56 Florida 69 Florida 90 Florida 94 Florida 83 Florida 67 Florida 71 Florida 84 Florida 74 Florida 59 Florida 73 Florida 63 Florida 74 Florida 69 Florida 77 Frosh Cagers Studded with several All-Americans and All-Staters. the OF freshman basketball team embarked on a season expected to be one of the best in history. However. because of the great difference in college and high school basketball the Baby Gators failed to reach the level of performance that coaches and fans had hoped for. Outstanding individual play by members of the team left little doubt that the prospects for the future would be good The Baby Gators succeeded in beating the FSU freshmen for the first time in two years when the papooses came to Florida Gym. Jacksonville ' s B team fell twice before the OF fnash. Florida ' s frosh downed St. Petersburg J.C. and Central Florida J.C. as well as others. Under the direction of coach Jim McCachren the squad succeeded in wrapping up the season, a won-loss record of 7-6 for the 1963 campaign. Taylor Stokes has his eye on the bucket and all the Seminoles can do is watch. Sloan steps on court to talk to Baxley. I • Swimming coach Bill Harlon congratulates Jeff Oromoner. U F Swimmers Florida ' s championship swimming team finished its first undefeated season in 22 years and won the Southeastern Conference swimming crown for the eighth consecutive time under new head swimming coach Bill Harlan. The Gators won the big one at Tallahassee against the Florida State University Seminoles for the first time in seven years and upset, for the second year in a row, the Tarheels from North Carolina to earn a 9-0 dual meet record. Records fell faster than they could be published. Bill Harlan began his first year as head swimming coach at the OF and Buddy Crone moved to the job as diving coach. In previous years Harlan coached diving and Crone coached swimming. The varsity ' s biggest competition came from the freshman ranks as several frosh records bettered varsity marks. Florida defeated Georgia, Alabama, North Carolina, Sewanee, Florida State, Miami, East Carolina College and Georgia Tech as well as winning the Georgia AAU and the Southeastern Conference crown. BIM WSW NM NM 19 Ea NEN ask ' ■ ile NNE 11 • UNDEFEATED CONFERENCE CHAMPS WIN NINE MEETS IN ' 63 SEASON Florida ' s 1962 cross country team accomplished what several other OF cross country teams had tried and failed to do in the last few years. They won. The squad captained by Charles Goodyear and coached by Walter Welsch finished the season with a 3-3 record. They downed FSU twice and Georgia Tech once, losing two to Miami and one to Auburn. Richard Kneeland set the record 22:53 for the undefeated freshmen over the 4.35 mile varsity course to hold the best time of anyone, either varsity or freshman. Tommy Harrell set the varsity record with a time of 23:20. Intramurals The University of Florida ' s Intramural Department provided fraternities, independents, and men ' s dorm residents with varied sports activity during the winter trimester. Football, handball, volleyball and softball dominated the dorm scene, with basketball, bowling, handball and softball on the fraternity scene. All in all, the Intramural Department conducted nine leagues for the more than 9,000 UF men. There were the Orange and Blue Leagues for fraternities, four area leagues for residence hall areas, an independent league composed of independent groups and off-campus organizations, an engineering league, and a law league. Several organizations were sponsored by the Intramural Department in sports ranging from archery to wrestling. Among the wide variety of sports clubs were organizations participating in badminton, bowling, fishing, judo, soccer, swimming, and volleyball. Clubs for men numbered eight and coed groups numbered ten. Highlights of the intramural season involved the fraternity basketball championships, the dorm all-campus football playoffs, and the coaches-fraternity all-star game. The University of Florida Intramural Department offers a complete intramural program for UF women with competition in several sports and classification in three leagues. For girls in sororities there were the orange and blue leagues with redistribution every year on the basis of past performance so that no team will dominate the league every year. Those women living in dorms or belonging to organizations participated in an independent league. Teams competed in volleyball, swimming, softball, basketball, bowling and tennis. _ �._� r�...,.r .;. _ - _ ..: �r....� ' �_ UNDERGRADS BROWARD PRESIDENTS Gail Stone; Louise Toy Tanya Faye Sharp. WOMEN ' S INTERHALL COUNCIL Front Row: Millsop, Chm.; Ferrer, Sec.; Noe. Second Row: Stone; Carisen; Rose; Sharp; Wil- Brannom. RAWLINGS Lueta Carlsen, Jane Rose JENNINGS Peggy Virginia Ginger Terrer. Dormitories A 4 41;;Iitee, 13‘ BROWARD Ashketus, Barbara Abramson, Leanne Baker. Susan Bloom, Dabs Alpha Epsilon Phi Boggs, Vicki Bozeman, Susan Boucher, Sharon Zeta Tau Alpha Bursuk, Rita Chavez. Judy Collins, Donna Doherty, Rita Felton, Marian Friedman, Mollie Garity, Peggy Giordano, Stasis Hamilton, Sunnne Hall, Joan Mellinger, Nadya Hesoun, Marsha Jacobs, Rhoda Joy James, Harriet Joel, Linda Johnson, Chardette Kornmcin, Marilyn Alpha Epsilon Phi Lott, Lynette Michaels, Carol Maxwell. Ann Rosser Muller. Marion Nardi, Virginia Phillips, Jackie PaLanci, Sharon Pickrel, Patty Jo Richardson, Judith Saks, Susan Saunders, Anne Schwartz. Sandra Alpha Epsilon Phi Sossin, Layne Spooner, Jane Stablein, Nancy Stone, Gail Tallman, Tay Tanya Taylor, Juliet Thacker, Barbara Alpha Omicron Pi Thompson. Donna Townsend. Dorinda Vallo, Joan Ward, Pat Weaver, Carol Sue Alpha Omicron Pi RA WLINGS Anton, Stephanie Brown, Sharon Lee Burke, Connie Carlson, Lueta Driver. Jan Futhey, Peggy Hayhurst. Helen Higgins, Patricia Holt, Carol Houk. Mary Ann Klink, Julie Ann Knecht. Muriel Lexie, Linda Littlejohn. Mary Mather, Betty Merhill, Linda Moore, Judith Nlurzin. Marsha Ned, Helen Sheinbein, Sandi VanEyck, Katriena White, Linda JENNINGS Alban, Joanne Baldwin. Virginia Beck, Mary Jane Beming. Linda Boyer, Sandra Caggiano, Margy Dickson, Susan Elias, Carol Wren, Patty Alpha Epsilon Phi Felsenthal, Barbara Alpha Epsilon Phi Ferrer, Virginia Fishback, Ann Flood, Quinn Foulk, Judith Franco, Annette Delta Phi Epsilon Hahn, Jennifer Hyarns, Linda Jones. Audrey Edna Karandjef 1, Chris Kephart, Marianne Kirkland, Bonnie Kappa Delta Mahoney, Sand Mathis, Pamela McAdams, Ann Moore, Bonnie Moore, Patty Phillips. Terry Pope, Judy Jo Rich, Carol Plata, Carol Schlei, Julianne Swanson, Carroll Today. Kathleen Watson. Yolande Weisbaum, Carol Delta Phi Epsilon p. YULEE AREA Angell. Diane Beckman. Pam Benjamin. Rita Brim. Marsha Ann Delta Delta Delta Boring, Joyce Kappa Alpha Theta Branum. Nancy Breda. Connie Cali. Ann Campbell. Jean Carter, Ann Chandler. Barbara Chaney. Nancy Churchill, Patricia Ciszewski• Honors David. Diane Davis. Dore Lee Davis. Joan Kay Dean. Nancy Loraine lkitering, Kalb Donaldson, An Falk, Leonora Diane Feller. Emily Fowler, Lynette Gaffney. Kathleen Gariano, Rosemary Cielow. Bonnie Ruth Gilchrist, Lynn Goldberg. Terry Goolsby. Joy Greene. Rose Griffin. Gail Gross. Margo Guthrie. Hazel Hamilton. Connie Harland. Judy Hemwall. Marilyn Fliers. Nancy Hightower. Rose Man, Hodson. Sandy Horner. Delta Lee Huggins. Judy Jamieson. Ann Jennings. Carol Jones, Josephine Jones. Patricia Kapa. Stasia Kaufman, Stevie Kennedy. Sue Klinghoffer. Karen Kurit, Cheryl Lagergren, Sherry LaPerche, Dolores Lucas, Jeanne Mager. Lee Mardcn. Emily Anne Mathews. Pamela Nash McCormick. Nancy Lee McCollar, Jackie McKay. Nancy McKenna. Diane Slilhap, Mary Ann Morgan. Brenda Slorgan, Patricia Newton. Nancy Norconk. Nan °whin. Charlotte Palys, Bonnie Paridon. Barbara Parker. Linda Priem. Joy Sue Pucci, Barbara Redman. Bonnie Reeves, Margaret Riber, Louise Richards. Marilyn Rieder, Diana Rowse. Barbara y Santelli. JoAnn Schmidt. Barbara Scott. Diana nun, RosaLea Shafer. Eva Marie Shickel, Carol Smith. Margaret Smith. Nikki Soper. Vicki Stambaugh, Jerry Jean Stewart. Marion Stoop. Linda Thomas, Carolyn Thompson, Susan Toepfer. Maly Jane Troy, Carol Tula. Bessie Annette Wadsworth, Susan Walter. Jean Wells, Nang Welty. Rebecca White, Corinne Wilder. Jackie Williams. Jo Williams. Melissa Minnie, Jane diode ' , Virginia Zeigler, Jo Ann IL TOLBERT Ames, Eddie Phi Delta Theta Bowden. Lawrence Bowen. John Alpha Tau Omega Carew°, Lis Clarke. E. Thomas Cole, Philip Cook, Stephen Didier, Frederick Fernandez, William Lane. John Nabi, Michael O ' Donnell, J. Michael Phi Delta Theta Palmer, Henry Reid. Hank Robertson, Eric - Phi Delta Theta Seraphim, Alan -- HUME Allen. Richard L. Gentner, Frank C. Griffin. Michael Lwach. Clarence Phi Delta Theta Nunley, Brad Sigma Chi Richardson. Michael S. Rigdon, H. A. Phi Delta Theta Shelton, Paul T. Stanley, Dennis H. MURPHREE Allen. Hayden Phi Delta Theta Dunn, Samuel G. Phi Delta Theta Entnninger, Wade Phi Delta Theta Hirsch, Henry Hoffman, Terry George Hughes, Robert Edward Phi Delta Theta Johnson, Dallas Phi Delta Theta Kennon, Branch Phi Delta Theta Locke Larry McDaniel. Wayne Phi Delta Theta Matthews. Lynn Phi Delta Theta Pro...moans. Anthony Seymour. Goodwin Phi Delta Theta Whatley, John — OFF CAMPUS Abdulla, Alan Robert Phi Delta Theta Banks. Christine Banks. Edwin Burgess Theta Chi Baskind, Linda Delta Phi Epsilon Bennett. Betty Bennett, John Sigma Alpha Epsilon Benson. Alva Beatrice Birdsall. Ronald E. Phi Delta Theta Bona:. Henry Phi Delta Theta Briceno, Ulises Mena Callahan. Michael Casey, Charles Phi Delta Theta Chapman. Joe Sigma Chi Clark. Shields Cole, Mike Phi Delta Theta Coleman, Circe Delta Gamma Cross. Charles Phi Delta Theta Curry. audit Phi Delta Theta Darlson, John A. Phi Delta Theta Davis, Alice Marie Davis. Peter Kappa Sigma Dun. Billy Phi Delta Theta Denney. Kay Ding...cll. Bill Phi Delta Mel Doss. John Phi Delta Theta Ebert. Edmond G. Phi Delta Theta Flakenberg. Herbert Phi Delta Theta Fazeili — Phi Delta Theta Fright. John Dilliarn Dun. can -Phi Delta Theta Galloway. Torn Phillip Beta Theta Pi Gardner. Stephen — Garrison, James Givens, Lewis Glass, James Grata, Ernest Harris, Sherry — Hartsfield, Chula Heckman, Jerry Heiman, Susan Henderson. Matt Hoppe. Albert Charles Howe. Or — Hudeens. Ralph Jacobs. Buddy Jacobs ' Luczak. Ronald Jack Kirkland, Michael J. — Lambie, Robert M. Lae, Jim Lawrence, Harry — Phi Delta Theta Levetto, Mania Lichtenwalter, Janes Linter, Jeff Lombardi. Guy — btcDonell, Naomi Faith McGee, Edwin McNabb, James — GRAHAM Chandler. Rual Manly Foote, Douglas Godfrey, Terry Phi Delta Theta. Hughes, Kenneth Joseph Locke, Dennis Marinelli, Joseph John Olson, Edmund Alpha Tau Omega Patrick, Thomas Phi Delta Theta Seims, Jack R. Phi Delta Theta Ser. Cary Douglas Smith, Robert P. Sigma Alpha Epsilon A ' oodruff, Edward Matheny. Ken Marconi. Frank Theta CM Maung, Sot Meyer, Carol Elaine Mills, Trudi Mock, Margaret L Mak. Roger Carlton Theta CM Moog, Dale Lindner Moore, Paul Morg an, Claud Phi Delta Theta Munro, Robert E. Phi Delta Theta Nevergold, Rickard Nicolson, Gilbert Phi Delta Theta Oshome, Elizabeth Mary Patten, Russell Phi Delta Theta Peppel, Robert Patocki, Johnny Anthony lambda Chi Alpha Pruitt, James Delta Upsilon Rauknon, Roger F. Rcbhuho, Ronald Theta an Renner, Howard Leon Riley. Jane Schuster, Ellen Alpha Epsilon Phi Shelton. Paul Shaer. Richoles Shohfi, James Phi Delta Theta Stanganello. Marie Row Stephens, Thomas J. Alpha Tau Omega Stinson, Dee Phi Delta Theta Stottlemyer, Stephen Wayne Phi Delta Theta Strickland, Jacky Bryan Stuart. William N. Phi Delta Theta Sullivan. Mary Ann Taylor, Donarl Phi Delta Theta Thibaut, Larry Phi Delta Theta Tibbitts, Steven Phi Delta Theta Titus, Timothy A — Trke. Bill Phi Delta Theta Trice, Bill Phi Delta Theta Upchurch. Star Rance Uraipongse, Plettange Phi Kappa Phi Van Dyke, Richard Phi Delta Theta Wallis, Nancy Walters, Christopher Sigma Alpha Epsilor. Weaver, Beverly Welch, James Phi Delta Theta Wetkowski, Terry Williams, Dan Williams, Earl Phi Delta Theta Wilson, Hugh Phi Delta Theta Winn, Byron Phi Gamma Delta Yeildine, Bennett From the time they were built, the men ' s dorms have provided more than a home for the boys living in them. Educationally and socially, they have helped the boys become better adapted to college life. The first dorms that were constructed at the OF were those in Murphree Area. Murphree Area is com- posed of Thomas, Buchman, and Sledd Halls and was dedicated in 1939. Murphree Area is unique in that the dorms are composed of suites. There are three and four floors in these halls and each floor contains no more than five rooms. Activities of Murphree Area included holding a discussion on political, economic, and social events which was led by Mr. Robert Parks. In February, the residents of Thomas E held a program on Communism led by Captain Paul Herbert, Associate Professor of ROTC. Graham Area, named after Klein Graham, is com- posed of Graham Hall; Trusler Hall, named after Harry R. Truster; and Simpson Hall, named after Dr. Thomas N. Simpson. The area was opened in 1961, and contains a cafeteria, a library, and two recreation rooms. During the trimester, the area held discussions ranging from politics to psychology. The most important activity of Graham Area was their Harold ' s Club, which was a take-off of the Harold ' s Club in Reno, Nevada. Entertainment for the night at Harold ' s Club consisted of a live band, a floor show, a chorus line, and a can-can dance. The evening was complete with hostesses and hat check girls. sere st at Pse e Completed in 1950, Tolbert Area, is composed of Tolbert, North. South. East. and Weaver Halls. Tolbert Area has had excellent educational programs. Filmstrips for C-5 and C-32 departments, as well as Cyrano do Bergenac and Grapes of Wrath, were shown and discussed. Named in honor of Harold Hume. Hume Hall is the newest of the boys ' dorms. Among the activities of Hume Hal l were socials with the girls ' dorms and question and answer periods were led by on subjects ranging from psychology to history. WOMEN ' S HALLS The Women ' s Residence Halls provide more than housing for women students. They function as a community with programs, parties, and counseling services, offering their residents an atmosphere in which togrow and to become aware of all that happens on a college campus. The Yulee Area. composed of Yule, Mallory, and Reid Halls, is the oldest area. The Yule area coeds had socials with the men ' s dorms and presented programs featuring professors and folksinging groups. The girls held a Welcome Week and Homecoming activities as well as Open Houses. Jennings Hall, the newest women ' s residence hall, presented a variety of activities for its residents. Programs, socials, open houses and a directory of all of the residents were but a few of their activities. They participated in Religion-in-Life Week, won second place Dormitories in a Gainesville merchant window display contest, and sponsored the Miss Jennings contest. Rawlings, also one of the newer dorms, participated in many hall activities including programs, socials, and lectures. Rawlings won the Homecoming Decorations Trophy for the independent students this year. Broward, the largest of the residence halls, had many diverse programs ranging from political debates with student government candidates to programs sponsored by the Seagle Building; from Religion-in-Life Week presentations to programs dealing with etiquette. They also participated in intramurals with the other halls and did service projects such as visiting Sunland Training Center. The activities of these residence halls, while diverse, are still centered about one objective: to offer the women residents a place in which to live comfortably so that they might receive the greatest benefits of a college education. The activities are planned and carried out by the girls themselves through their hall councils, the coordinating bodies, and special committees. Looking Back... EDITOR BILL DOWLING The yearbook, not only at Florida, but all across the country is being faced with possible extinction. Students, in their busy busy pace, seem to find no time in which to think to the future. Ten years from now, today ' s graduates of the OF will realize as never before the need for a record of their college days. They will want to look back and remember some of the people they lived, talked, and grew into maturity with. . Every day the Seminole office receives letters from graduates asking for back copies of the book, and each letter is answered with a " Sorry, but no extra copies were printed. " Those of you who had the insight to buy your Seminole now will thank yourselves over and over again in years to come. No matter where life might take you ... to new societies, new countries, you will still have a remembrance of one of the most fruitful times of your life. Many thanks go to the people who helped produce this trimester ' s Seminole. Thanks especially to Hugh Cunningham, who pioneered this trimester yearbook idea; to K. B. Meurlott, who gave student publications the spark that it needed to get off the ground; to Linda Baskind, without whom the Seminole could not have survived this trimester; to Paula Craig, always depend- able and always a boost to the staff: to Ed Draisey, for his " barfly " photos; and to everyone who had the gumption to stand behind the trimester Seminole. WQD a J. • ?; ' it A ✓ • 0 0.• ? ;V . k 1 ' I 1 - °if .,.. • i• r • 0 • Li 1,2 • • EV • r e., COY I • a ' - . .0. - 4••• • q - I ' • :;•.. es . a r.•• . • Tit: t ' al b 1 2, rts rk 6 T • r-t,rsj,..11,,r_,,s St ' a: Lpit o. T . • t Y • .. ' .P 441 ‘1( • • - 2 ! Atfreitiiq .5 ' 1 G G, • q, 1 : g! . . • 4 b... .. ..1•-• IV ' . •Y ' 44 . 1 - . • lt r a • ..t14•1+;I:et. ' . t ..? •-, Wre, t . ...! q . • r I II • • : • Val , 154.2(tr, ore

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

University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1960 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, 1964 Edition, Page 1


University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


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