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

 - Class of 1964

Page 1 of 344

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 344 of the 1964 volume:

Seminole 1964 FALL WINTER EDITORIAL STAFF Editor Managing Editor Copy Editor Copy Staff Copy Staff Copy Staff Copy Staff Photo Coordinator Sports Editor Sports Staff Sports Staff Sports Staff Intramurals Editor Seniors Editor Greek Editor Assistant Greek Editor Greek Staff Greek Staff Greek Staff Greek Stafl Greek Staff Greek Stafl Greek Staff leadership Editor Esthetics Editor Organizations Editor Research Editor BUSINESS STAFF .'ubhcations Executive Secretary Business Manager, Fall Business Manager, Winter Assistant Business Manager Advertising Manager Secretary Secretary SPECIAL CREDITS Portrait Photographer Staff Photographic Head Staff Photographer Cover Designer Printing Publisher Joe Coudon Linda Baskind Beth Kraselsky Michele Meares Louise Donnelly Payson Jeter Ann Valentine Joan Hams Martin Edwards Mark Weinstein Robert Segal Martin Lurie Shelley Finman Fran Rowans Betty Jean McNaull Claudia Grooms Gloria Greenland Donna Sheppard Jeanne Picquette Lynda Lippman Susan Bard Toni Harness Loma Campbell Marie Donee Ann Breslauer Nancy Brachey E. J. Pfeiffer William M. Epperheimer James R. Fountain Robert G. Adams James D. Weir Gary M. Burke Connie Canney Shirley Beasley Rappoport Studios, Inc. Carolyn Johnston Phil Krug Joe Coudon Storter Printing Company Hillsboro Printing and Lithography CONTENTS Introduction 2 Academics 14 Administration 16 Colleges 22 Activities 98 Leadership 100 Hall of Fame 113 Organizations 126 Publications 149 Esthetics 154 Events 160 Sports 184 Intramurals 236 Greeks 242 Sororities 244 Fraternities 272 Index 324SEMINOLE r-.; . v A-v.V- - • V • .% »VplH9 for that 'y‘H9 to aThey study in the library; in front of the library; in empty classrooms; anywhere. The trimester, or trimonster, has decreed it. From the basic "C" courses to advanced graduate work, the University of Florida by means of its many separate, yet interdependent, colleges educates the thousands who come to the University each year. New buildings and old buildings house students, educators, and the knowledge which combine to form the fastest growing academic system in the South.Administration Governor Farris BryantState Board of Education From grade school to graduate school, the Board of Education concerns itself with all phases of the state's educational program. It is composed of the Governor and four members of his cabinet. By passing decisions on Board of Control nominees, the board takes a great role in state education. The members of the board also set standards for state teacher accreditation. Board of Control Boyo M. Horrison, Jr., Chairman Chorles R. Forman Wayne C. McCall John C. Pace Gcrt H. W. Schmidt Chester E. Whittlo 17The President DR. J. WAYNE REITZ Cheering for the Gators, taking part in student activities, and relaxing with students at student coffee hours are among the many ways Dr. J. Wayne Reitz takes an active part in student life at the University of Florida. Besides these on campus activities. President Reitz provides for the betterment of the University as its head administrator. In his extremely varied schedule. President Reitz concentrates a great deal on furthering legislation for higher education, building the budget, and planning the full program of the University. Recently Dr. Reitz has been named one of consultants to the Rockefeller Foundation and is the 1962-1964 president of the Southeastern Conference. George W. Corrick Attiitont to the PresidentVice President DR. H. M. PHILPOTT Letter L. Hole Frank T. Adamt Dean of Student Affairs Dean of Men Aiding Dr. J. W. Reitz in the administrative work of the University is Dr. Harry M. Philpott, Executive Vice-President. Dr. Philpott graduated Cum Laude with an A B. degree from Washington and Lee University. He received his Ph.D. degree at Yale University. In I960, he earned his D.D. degree from Stetson University and assumed his position at the UF in 1957. Morno V. Brady Dean of Women 19vriON roRr Robert B. Mautz Ooon of Academic Affairs William G. Cross Adviser to Fraternities Bryon S. Hollinshead Dean of the University College Stanloy West Director of the University Libraries 20 Hayes K. McClelland Assistant Dean of Men Linton E. Grinter Dean of the Graduate SchoolFronces Evelyn Sellers Assistant Dean of Women Marjorie Jackson Assistant Dean of Women Arnold E. Wirlola Assistant Dean of Mon Samuel E. Wright Head, Department of Student Health Harold B. Crosby Dean of University Relations ond Development Richord S. Johnson Registrar 21Agriculture BROADER THAN JUST A "FARM" CONCERN,SPREADS OVER ALL OF FLORIDA At work for the well-being of the world, agriculture is the only enterprise that is essential to man's existence. Not solely a "farm” concern, it is connected with business. industry, education, research, communications, conservation, recreation, and foreign service as well. The eighteen departments in Agriculture strive to provide students with the best training possible for service in agricultural business, technology, and science. The new division of tropical agriculture provides a specialized crop study with direct application to tropical conditions. The Agricultural Extension Service, a field arm of the UF and of the United States Department of Agriculture in cooperation with Boards of County Commissioners, employs agricultural agents in sixty-six counties. Located all over Florida. Agricultural Experiment Stations are responsible for extensive organized research leading to improvement of all phases of Florida's widely varied agricultural production, processing, and marketing.Orchids reveal secrets vital to agricultural studies. CHARLES P. BROWN—Gainesville, Fla.: Fall. JOSE ANTONIO COSTA—Homestead, Fla.: Spring; Alpha Zeta; Agriculture Economic Club; ISO; Latin American Club. 24HENRY EDGAR JOWERS — Ponce de Leon, Fla.: Spring; Alpha Gamma Rho, V. Pres.; Alpha Zeta; Alpha Tau Alpha; FFA, V. Pres.; Block Bridle Club DONALD THOMAS MARTIN, JR—Jacksonville. Fla.: Spring: Kappa Alpha; Dairy Science Club, V. Pres.; Agric. Rep.; Alpha Psi. U SOE MAUNG—Rangoon. Burma: Fall; Alpha Tau Alpha; FFA. FRANCISCO MANUEL MORENO — Havana, Cuba: Fall; Latin American Club. THOMAS O. NEFF. JR —Gainesville. Fla.: Fall; Alpha Zeta. GLORIA JEAN OUTLER—Gainesville, Fla.: Summer; URA; Chinn, of Council of Religious Centers; Wesley Foundation Program Chmn. ALIX VINICIO PAEZ — Ecuador. Fall; Latin Amer. Club. JOHN KENLEY PLATT—Orlando. Fla.: Spring; Alpha Gamma Rho, Treas.; Dairy Club, Treas. LARRY KEITH RUEBELING—Plant City, Fla.: Spring; Alpha Gamma Rho, Alumni Sec.; Block Bridle; Livestock Judging Team. JULCOFY SAMELL—Phnom Penh, Cambodia: Summer; Phi Eta Sigma; Agronomy Club. WILLIAM MERIL SHIREY—Madison, Fla.: Spring; Alpha Gamma Rho; Dairy Science Club; Agric. Council, Sec. WENDELL HART TAYLOR—Marianna. Fla : Summer; Alpha Gamma Rho, Sec.; Block Bridle Club, Social Chmn.; Livestock Judging Team, Pres. LUIS E. TERGAS—Gainesville, Fla.: Fall; Soil Agronomy Club. JIM WILCOX, JR —Feroandina Beach. Fla.: Spring; Alpha Gamma Rho; Block Bridle Club. Pres.; Flavet III Village Comm.; Mayors Council; Agric. Council. W. THOMAS WILKINSON. JR—Winter Haven. Fla.: Sigma Phi Epsilon. KIM-SRUN YETH—Phnom-Penh. Cambodia: Spring. JAMES JEFFREY DAUGHTRY—Wauchula. Fla.: Fall; Alpha Gamma Rho. Vice Noble Ruler: Block Bridle Club, V. Pres., Pledgemaster; Intercollegiate Meats Livestock Judging Team; FFA; Student Agric. Council. WILLIAM RAYMOND DAVIS—Bradenton, Fla.: Fall; Alpha Gamma Rho. HAROLD DELOIS DEVANE—Ocala, Fla.; Fall; Alpha Gamma Rho. Chaplain; Thyrsus Horticulture Club. HORACE L. DINKINS — Frostproof. Fla.: Summer; Delta Chi. Pledge CouncH, Exec. Board. MICHAEL JOSEPH DUDA—Oviedo, Fla.: Spring. ROBERT C. EWING—Jacksonville. Fla.: Summer; Delta Tau Delta; Agric. Economics Club. HARTWELL ANDERSON GILLIARD — Tallahassee, Fla.: Spring; Flavet III, Treas. MURDOCK LEROY GILL1S—Westville. Fla.: Summer; Alpha Gamma Rho; FFA, Pres.; Alpha Zeta, Chronicler; Alpha Tau Alpha. JOHN ARCHBOLD HUFTY—Palm Beach. Fla.: Spring; Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Zeta, Chancellor; Dairy Science Club. Pres. SIM SUN HUOR—Kg-Cham, Cambodia: Spring. RICHARD MICHAEL HUNT—Ft. Pierce, Fla.: Summer; Agric. Economics Club. LOUIS ROGER JIMENEZ-Gainesville. Fla.: Spring; Alpha Gamma Rho; Dairy Science Club, Pres. 25Architecture students find more than beauty in their new building. Architecture and Fine Arts OFFERS CREATIVE AND CULTURAL OPPORTUNITIES TO ALL STUDENTS A hint of what the new building will be like.UF buildmgt oro appropriate subjects for perspective drawing. Providing instruction for students who seek professional careers in Building Arts and Fine Arts is the College of Architecture and Fine Arts. It offers to other students of the University creative and cultural oppor tunities in these arts, and it performs appropriate related services for the citizens of Florida. Established as the School of Architecture in 1925, the organization of the College now includes the Division of Building Arts, the Division of Fine Arts, the University Center of the Arts, and the Bureau of Architectural and Community Research. Courses in architecture, interior design, and landscape architecture are offered by the Department of Architecture. The Art Department offers curricula in fine arts, art history, crafts, advertising design, and art education. Each year the College sponsors numerous public lectures, concerts, festivals, special conferences, and clinics in which faculty, visitng scholars, and practitioners participate. The University Center of the Arts, administered by the College, presents public exhibitions of outstanding works in the visual arts. A new multi-million dollar complex of buildings is being erected this year to take the place of some of the temporary structures which have housed the various divisions of this College for over twenty years. Located at the comer of 13th Street and Inner Drive, the buildings are scheduled for completion by the fall of 1964. Dean T. C. Bonniifer 27Q O iCtk Yii A a a life ! 'Wife 9 9 $ • » 2 ! o. .Aft NESTOR M. AGEE, JR —St. Petersburg. Fla.: Fall. HENRY CROWELL ALEXANDER — Miami, Fla.: Spring. DAVID SAUM ARMBRUSTER—Jupiter, Fla.: Fall; Gargoyle; SALA, Pres. CHARLES GORDON BAKER—West Palm Beach, Fla.: Summer; Students Contractors it Builders Assn. WILLIAM HUGH BAKER—Vero Beach, Fla.: Spring; Gargoyle; Student Assn, of Landscape Arch. FRED DONALD BARBAREE—Delray Beach. Fla.: Student AIA. GARY LOUIS BRUEHLER—New Smyrna Beach. Fla.: Summer; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Student Contractor it Building Assn. GEORGE BULL, JR —Atlantic Beach. Fla.: Fall; Delta Tau Delta; Student AIA. GAETAN A. CAIAZZO—Rosedale, N.Y.; Spring; Lamb da Chi Alpha; SALA, V. Pres. LUIS ANTONIO COLON-Salinas. P R.; Spring. ARDESHIR JAL CONTRACTOR—Bombay. India; Fall; International Comm. MALLORY WESTCOTT CRANK—West Palm Beach. Fla.: Fall; Delta Tau Delta; Student AIA. Treas. JOHN HANSON DELVAC—Venice, Fla.: Summer; Student Contractors it Builders Assn.; Ass't. Chmn. Footb:ilI Seating Comm. JOHANN K. EYFELLS—Gainesville. Fla.: Fall; Gargoyle. KRISTIN H. EYFELLS—Gainesville. Fla.: Fall. RAYMOND I. FISHER—Pinellas Park. Fla.: Spring; Student Builders it Contractors Assn. STEVEN GERALD FOGEL—Spring; Pi Lambda Phi; SC it BA Sec.; Student Contractors it Building Assn. LANCE S. FRANKHAM—Winter Park. Fla.: Spring; Student Contractors it Builders Assn. GEORGE RICHARD GELDBAUGH—Gainesville. Fla.: Fall; Student AIA. WALTER A. GLOSKOWSKI—Delray Beach. Fla.: Fall; Sigma Lambda Chi, Sec.; Dean’s List. PRESCOTT D. GOULD-Ft. Lauderdale. Fla.: Fall. £| rr. 3 Q t tifr Ya 28(T 1 -• 9 o © 9 9 Aiiiii a tv ia p JEAN ELIZABETH GREENAWAY — Miami, Fla.: Spring; Sigma Kappa, Rush Chmn., Song Leader; Art Director of Religion-In-Life Week. GAIL ELIZABETH GRIFFIN—Bradenton, Fla.: Fall; Sigma Alpha Iota, Pres.; Tau Beta Sigma; Gator Band. JOHN STANLEY HINES—Pompano Beach, Fla.: Fall; Pi Kappa Phi, Historian; Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Phi; Dean’s List; IAS; AIAA. J. ALLAN KATZ—Miami Beach, Fla.: Spring; Sigma Alpha Mu. JOANNE MARIE KEATON — Ft. Lauderdale. Fla.: Spring. MAX HENRY LARSON—Miami, Fla.: Fall; Delta Sigma Phi, Pres. WILLIAM LEE LYLE-Jacksonvillc, Fla.: Winter; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Student AIA. REYNALDOJ MARTINEZDIAZ—Caracas, Venezuela: Fall; A.D.S.; I.S.O.; Latin American Club. ROSALYN ETHEL MacDONALD — Ft. Lauderdale. Fla.: Spring; Phi Mu, Historian, House Manager. NORMAN CRAIG McALLISTER — Sarasota, Fla.: Spring; Gargoyle; Sigma Lambda Chi; Student Contractors Builders Assn.; Leg. Council; J. Hillis Miller Scholarship; NAHB Scholarship. WILLIAM MALCOLM MOTLEY JR. — Gainesville. Fla.: Summer. IN SU PARK—Korea; Spring. FRANK ANTHONY PAIZZA—Bridgeport, Conn.: Fall; Lambda Chi Alpha; Student AIA; Gargoyle, Sec. JOHN EDMOND PIERSON—Gainesville, Fla.: Summer; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; University Choir; Student Contractors Builders Assn. ISAAC STOCKTON KEITH REEVES V—Winter Park. Fla.: Spring; Phi Kappa Tau, Social Chmn.; Student AIA; Young Republicans Club, Pres.; IFC Tribunal Justice; Summer Steering Comm. WILLIAM DAVID RICHARDI—Boonton. N.J.: Spring; Phi Gamma Delta; Student Contractors Builders Assn.: Sigma Lambda Chi, Sec. AHMED S. RODRIGUEZ—Havana. Cuba: Spring; Latin American Club; Gargoyle; ISO; SALA; Student Government. EDWARD ROLF—Gainesville. Fla.: Summer; Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia; Kappa Kappa Psi; MENC, Pres.; Band Orchestra. DIEGO OSCAR SAEZ—Aibonito. P R.: Spring. LUIS EMILIO SANCHEZ—Rio Piedras. PR.: Spring; Latin American Club, Publicity Chmn. JENNY LYNN SCHNEIDER—Gastonia. N.C.: Spring; Delta Phi Epsilon, Ritualist, Historian; Religion-In-Lifc Week Exec. Comm.; URA; Seminole Staff; Alligator Reporter; Broward Hall Newspaper; Undersec. of Woman’s Affairs; Undersec. of Traditions. ROBERT JOHN SHAW — West Palm Beach. Fla.: Spring; Sigma Nu. House Manager; American Institute of Designers. Treas. KAREN BARBARA SORIN—Hollywood. Fla.: Spring; Alpha Epsilon Phi. Vice Pres.; Gargoyle; Student Assn. Interior Design, V. Pres. JACQUELINE F. STEVfiNS—Weirsdale, Fla.: Spring; Women’s Glee Club, Business Manager. GLEN RONALD SWANSON — Prospect Hts.. 111.: Spring; Student Contractor Sc Builders Assn., Pres. WALTER EMERY WADSWORTH—West Palm Beach. Fla.: Spring; Alpha Tau Omega; Order of I astc Krewe, Treas.; Student Contractors Sc Builders Assn., V. Pres. M. EARL WILLIAMS—Marianna, Fla.: Spring; Phi Delta Theta, Chaplain, Sec.; SC BA. ROBERT HENRY WILLIAMSON—Madison, Fla.: Fall; SASLA; American Society Landscape Arch. 29Arts and Sciences OFFERS STUDENTS THIRTY-THREE FIELDS ON WHICH TO BUILD FOR GRADUATE WORK Deem R. E. Page The College of Arts and Sciences forms the basis for professional colleges of the University of Florida by providing the groundwork on which they build. The college offers a total of thirty-three courses ranging from anthropology to zoology. It bases its curricula on the entire culture and history of the Western world and works toward providing its graduates with a liberal education. The College offers both 'the Bachelor of Arts and the Bachelor of Science degrees. Its many and varied programs form the core of all higher education. This year enrollment in the college has greatly increased. In the last five years the number of undergraduates has risen sixty-eight per cent; the number of graduate students, seventy-four per cent. Among the projects proposed by the forty-five Counselors of the College’s Advisement Panel to alleviate increased enrollment are courses being taught by television, the college and departmental honors program, and the centralization of University work pertaining to Latin America. 30 tIllllllll) longuoge lobs bring world unity through understorKJmg. Investigation through use of the moss spectrometer yields knowledge for science ond everyday living.STANFORD FRANKLIN ABRAMS—Hollywood. Fla.: Spring; Delta Upsilon; Pi Sigma Alpha. NORMA ALBERTS—Wauchula. Fla.: Spring. LAWRENCE ELLIS ALBRITTON — Lakeland. Fla.: Spring; Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Kappa Delta. DONALD HERBERT ALBURY—Ft. Lauderdale. Fla.: Summer; Tau Kappa Epsilon; Florida Union. MARIE ANNETTE ALEXANDER—Miami. Fla.: Fall; Kappa Alpha Theta, Corr. Sec. ELIZABETH ANN ALLEN—Savannah. Ga.: Spring; Zeta Tau Alpha, Pres., Treas.; Alpha Lambda Delta, Pres.; Mortar Board, Pres.; Dean's List; W.S.A., Pres., V. Pres.; Sec. Yulee Hall; Yulee Service Award; W.S.A. Key; Nell Crizer Miller Award. MORTON IRVING ALTMAN—Gainesville. Fla.: Sum-mer; Murphree Area Council, Sec,-Tre as.. V. Pres.; Dormitory Intramurals. CHRIS ALVAREZ—Tampa. Fla.: Spring. LUIS ALVAREZ—Gainesville, Fla.: Summer. DELIA ANDERSON—Zephyrhills, Fla.: Fall; U.R.A.. Publicity Chmn.; Baptist Student Union, Social Chmn., Seminar Chmn. WILSON DEHART AYALA — Tampa, Fla.: Spring; Alpha Tau Omega. Pres.; Lastc Krewe. KAREN ELAINE AYERS—St. Petersburg, Fla.: Sum-mer; Women's Glee Club, Business Manager; Honor Council. Pres. ROBERT JOHN BACKOFF. Ill — Eau Gallic, Fla.: Spring; Beta Theta Pi; Track; Fla. Blue Key Speakers Bureau; Pre-Law Club. WILLIAM B. BAGGETT—Daytona Beach, Fla.: Sum mer; Scabbard Blade. WILLIAM BARRY BARFIELD—Orlando. Fla.: Spring; Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Eta Sigma; Scabbard Blade; Distinguished Military Student; Traffic Court Justice; Leg. Council; Advanced Officers Club, Treas. FRANCIS SLADE BARKER. JR—Jacksonville, Fla.; Spnng; ASSIP. WILLIAM LEE BARNHART. JR—Rockledge. Fla.: Summer; Delta Sigma Phi; Kappa Kappa Psi. JOHN WILLIAM BARTLETT—Sarasota. Fla.: Spring; Phi Kappa Tau; Student Traffic Court; All-Campus Volleyball Team; U. of F. Volleyball Club. CHARLES VALENTINE BATES — Live Oak, Fla.: Arnold Air Society, Comptroller; Political Science Fraternity. SUSAN G. BEATH — Belleair, Fla.: -Spring; Florida Players, V. Pres.; Woman’s Glee Club. BEVERLY BENTON — Ft. Walton Beach. Fla.: Fall; Alpha Lambda Delta. SUSAN RONNIE BERNARD—Miami. Fla.: Fall; Della Phi Epsilon, Treas.; Alpha Lambda Delta; Broward Hall, Treas.; Graduating with Honors. MATTHEW ANDREW BERNSTEIN—Miami, Fla.: Fall; Pi Lambda Phi; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Psi Chi; Pi Mu. Sec., Treas.; Orientation Leader; Undersec. of Student Affairs. ROBERT KAY BERNSTEIN—Miami, Fla.: Spring. DAVID EAMES BLOUNT—Leesburg, Fla.: Spring. VICTORIA LOUISE BOGGS—Pompano Beach. Fla.: Spring; Sec. West Broward; Honor Council. HELEN LOUISE BOHANNON — Gainesville. Fla.: Spring; Kappa Delta; Undersec. of Public Relations; U.R.A.; Religion in Life Week Hostess: Orientation Leader; Graduated with Honors. SANDRA HELEN BOYER—DeLand, Fla : Spring. 32EILEEN MURIEL BRENNAN — Gainesville, Fla.: Spring; Sigma Tau Sigma, V. Pres.; WSA Representative; WOC, Sec.; J. Hillis Miller Scholarship. JAY SANFORD BRICKMAN—Mobile. Ala.: Spring; Pi Sigma Alpha. Sec., Treats. THOMAS STEWART BRILEY — Gainesville. Fla.: Spring. LARRY JAMES BROWN—Danvers. Ill: Spring. JAIN ANN BROWNING—West Palm Beach, Fla.: Spring; Delta Delta Delta, Sec.; Alpha Lambda Delta; Panhellenic Representative. LARRY EARL BUCHANAN — Ft. Lauderdale. Fla.: Fall; Delta Tau Delta, V. Pres. ANALIE JANE BUCHLER — Pompano Beach, Fla.: Spring; Student Nurses Assn.; Assn, of Lutheran Students, See. LEA JANE BUSSEY—Miami Beach, Fla.: Spring; Delta Phi Epsilon, Pres.; Editor of Coedikette; Feature Editor of the Alligator; Orientation Leader; Undersec. of Academic Affairs; Foreign Student sponsor; Homecoming Pub. Chmn.; WSA Certificate of Honor; Graduating with Honors. RODMAN DEXTER BURLEY—Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.: Summer; Sigma Chi. ANN CALI—Ft. Pierce. Fla.: Newman Club; FEA. ROBERT B. CANNON—Northport, N.Y.: Fall; Theta Chi. Pres.; Sports Car Club. ALVARO A. CARDENAL—Mantagua, Nicaragua: Fall; ISO; Latin American Club, Social Chmn. GEORGE LOUIS CARDET—Miami. Fla.: Spring; Phi Mu Alpha, Historian. Alumni Sec.; Cooperative Living Organization, Social Chmn.; Men’s Glee Club. NANCY LYNN CLAWSON—Cincinnati. Ohio: Summer. RACHAEL SHIRLEY COHEN—Macon, Ga.: Spring; Sec. of School Traditions; Delta Phi Epsilon; Orientation Leader; Sorority Coordinator of Student Party. BEVERLY ANNE COLE—Hollywood, Fla : Spring. CAROLYN FRANCES COLU-Pompano Beach. Fla.: Spring; Kappa Alpha Theta. Sec.; Yulce Area Honor Council, Chmn.; Welcome Week Panhellenic Delegate. WALTER RANDY COLLANY—St. Petersburg, Fla.: Spring; Sigma Chi. LEWIS JOSEPH CONNER—Ft. Myers. Fla.: Spring; Alpha Epsilon Delta. WILLIAM ANDREW COOK—Gainesville. Fla.: Spring; Psi Chi; Leg. Council; Football Seating Comm. RALPH CORY—Tampa. Fla.: Summer; AIAA; Dean’s List. CHARLES EUGENE COX—Lakeland. Fla.: Spring; Pi Mu; Wesley Foundation. Pres. RONALD EDWARD DACHLET—Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.: Spring; Sigma Chi; Leg. Council. LEO COLEMAN DAVIS—Jacksonville, Fla.: Summer; Tau Epsilon Phi. MARTHA ELENORE DAVIS—Gainesville. Fla.: Summer. HERMAN RAUKE DEHOOP—Athens, Ga.: Spring. DAVID KEITH DEITRICH—Bradenton, Fla.: Spring; Delta Upsilon, Pres., V. Pres., Sec.; Phi Eta Sigma, Pres. MARK E. DEMSKY—Miami, Fla.: Spring; Alpha Epsilon Pi, Pres., V. Pres., Sec., Rush Chmn., Best Pledge, Brother of the Year; IFC, V. Pres., Rush Comm.; Under-sec. of Student Organizations; Homecoming Comm.; Greek Week; Pres. Fraternity Row. 33MICHAEL NEAL DIETZ-Jacksonville. Fla.: Spring: Advanced AFROTC; Student Group for Equal Rights. EDWIN CHARLES DELZ—Ft. Lauderdale. Fla.: Spring; Delta Tau Delta. GEOFFREY GORDON DEY—Bradenton. Fla.: Summer; Delta Upcdlon, Sec.; Beta Alpha Psi; Deans List. LINDA JOYCE DRESSLER—Miami, Fla.: Fall; Apprentice Players, V. Pres.; Dean’s List; Intramurals. BERNIE DRUCKER—Miami Beach. Fla.: Fall; Alpha Epsilon Pi. THOMAS ANTHONY DUDINSKY — Gulfport. Fla.: Spring; Theta Chi. Pres.; IFC Exec. Council. GAIL PATRICIA DUGANNE—Miami. Fla.; Summer; Kappa Kappa Gamma. JUDITH S. DUNDEE— Lantana, Fla.: Spring. FRANK M. DURRANCE — Orlando. Fla.: Summer; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Social Chmn. MARY BROWN EASTLAND—Tampa. Fla.: Spring; Kappa Delta, Treas.; Fla. Union Board. JACK ROY ELLIOTT—Gainesville, Fla.: Spring; Pi Eta Sigma; Pi Sigma Alpha. LESLIE CLIVE ELLWOOD—Gainesville, Fla.: Fall; Alpha Epsilon Delta. EDWARD JAMES EMERSON—Florham Park. N.J.: Spring; Chi Pi. SUSAN GLADWIN ENNS—Ft. Pierce. Fla.: Spring; Chi Omega; Fla. Union Board; Seminole staff, Greek Editor; Young Democrats Club. E. JEANNE FAGOT—Tampa. Fla.: Spring; Alpha Chi Omega; Angel Flight; Foreign Student Sponsor; Alligator Staff Writer; Fla. Blue Key Speaker. TOBY FEIBUS—Gainesville. Fla.: Fall; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Sigma Tau Sigma. MARIAN RANSLEY FELTON—Warrington, Fla.: Summer; Chairman of Honor Council; Student Asst, at Graham. ROBERT SAMUEL FENNELL III — Orlando. Fla.: Spring; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Sigma Tau Sigma; Dean's List; High Honors Seminar. LESTER I. FENSTERHEIM—Hollywood, Fla.: Summer; Alpha Epsilon Pi. EDWARD L. FROME—Winter Park, Fla.: Spring; Beta Theta Pi, Treas. GENA FISHBEIN—Miami Beach. Fla.: Spring. FLORENCE E. FORD—Wanaque. NJ.: Spring. GERALD RICHARD FREEMAN—Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.: Spring; Delta Tau; Campus Intramurals; Honors Program. JANET RUTH GANDARA—Gainesville. Fla.: Spring VIVIAN BOSQUE GARCIA—Gainesville. Fla.: Summer; Latin American Club; ISO; 1st Runner Up International Queen Contest; Swim Fins. BARBARA. HOPE GARLAND—North Miami, Fla.: Spring. MARVIN P. GARRETT—Gainesville. Fla.: Fall; Ford Foundation Scholars Program. ELIZABETH DRAKE GARRISON—Pompano Beach, Fla.: Spring; Rawlings Hall Council; Westminster Fellowship. V. Pres. 34BEVERLY SUE GEORGE—Ormond Beach. Fla.: Fall. JACK CURTIS GILL—Miami, Fla.: Spring; Phi Gamma Delta, Pres., Pledgcmaster; Seminole staff, Greek Editor, Hall of Fame Editor; Blue Key Speakers Bureau; Orientation Staff Leader and Group Leader; Freshman Forum. PAUL JOSEPH GIORGETTI — Jacksonville. Fla.: Spring; Lambda Chi Alpha. MILLARD CLINTON GLANCY—Hialeah. Fla.: Fall. BRIAN KENT GOBLE—Bradenton, Fla.: Spring; Delta Upsilon. STUART WARREN GOLDBERG—Hollywood, Fla.: Alpha Epsilon Pi. STEPHEN GILBERT GOLDBERGER—Meridian. Miss.: Spring; Delta Upsilon. CHARLES P. GOODYEAR—Jacksonville. Fla.: Spring; “FH Club. Sec.-Trcas.; Fellowship of Christian Athletes; Latin Am. Club; Seminole; Alligator, Sports Editor; Track Team; Cross Country Team, Captain; India Club. NORMAN R. GORBACK—N. Miami. Fla.: Fall. MICHAEL WAYNE GORE-Ft. Lauderdale. Fla.: Summer. BEVIN JEANNE GORMAN—Palm Beach. Fla.: Spring. MICHAEL D. GOYER—Palm Beach Shores. Fla.: Fall; Delta Upsilon; Freshman Council; Gator Growl Coor. Men’s League. HELEN LOUISE GRAHAM—Gainesville, Fla.: Spring; Chi Omega; Freshman Council; Panhellenic Council, Rush Chmn. LESTER GREEN—Miami, Fla.: Summer; Tolbert Area Academic Pres.; Dean’s List U. of M. MICHAEL M. GREENBERG — Jacksonville, Fla.: Spring; Tau Epsilon Phi; Undersec. of Leg. Affairs. WILLIAM C. GREENMAN—Gainesville, Fla.: Fall; Pi Kappa Alpha. JOHN C. GREER—Onelo, Fla : Fall. WILLIAM A. HADDAD—Orlando. Fla.: Spring; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Tau Sigma; Pi Sigma Alpha; Dean's List; Univ. Coll. Cert, with High Honors; Pres. Award for Distinguished Academic Achievement. JAMES DENNIS HARMELING—Daytona Beach. Fla.: Fall; Student Group For Equal Rights; Ford Found. 3-yr. Masters Program. DANIELLE HARNED—Balboa, Canal Zone: Spring; Zeta Tau Alpha, Historian; Freshman Council; Seminole staff. VIRGINIA LANE HARRELL—Plant City, Fla : Fall; Kappa Delta, V. Pres., Sec.; Fla. Union Board. Chmn. International Suppers Board; Mortar Board. Trcas.; Edith Bristol Tigert Award; Lyceum Council, V. Pres. JOAN MARIE HARRIS—Sarasota. Fla.: Spring; Seminole staff, Research Editor. Photo Coordinator; Orientation Leader; Welcome Week. V. Pres, of Jennings. JULIA MARILYN HARRIS—Miami. Fla.: Spring; Alpha Lambda Delta; Gator Ski Club; Films Comm, of Fla. Union; Undersec. Foreign Student Program; Fla. Blue Key Speakers Bureau. SHARON ANITA HARRIS — St. Petersburg. Fla.: Spring; Delta Gamma. JO BETH HOUSTON HART—Miami. Fla.: Spring; Delta Delta Delta, Marshall. MARY LOU VIRGINIA HART—Tampa, Fla.: Fall; Honor Council for Grove. FREDERIC WILLIAM HARTFORD—Tampa. Fla.: Fall; Dean’s List; ACS Student Affiliate. ROBERT ALLEN HAWK — Gainesville, Fla.: Spring; Phi Alpha Theta. 35JOYCE JENIFER HAYTHORN—New York: Sumr r; Zeta Tau Alpha; WSA; Seminole staff; Hall Council: Judiciary. MARTIN BRANSON HINES—Gainesville. Fla.: Spring; Sports Car Club. Pres. MERRILYN SUE HIRE—Ft. Myers Beach. Fla.; Spring; Alpha Lambda Delta; Inter Hall Council, Chmn.: Rawlings Honor Council, Chmn.; Leg. Council; Dean's List. HENRY DAVID HIRSH—Hollywood, Fla.: Spring; “F” Club; Track Team; Cross Country Team. ERIC C. HODEEN—Longwood, Fla.: Spring; Lambda Chi Alpha; Alpha Epsilon Delta. V. Pres. CAROL JEAN HOLMAN—Tampa. Fla.: Spnng; Alpha Omicron Pi, Pres.; Resident Assistant. CLARENCE HOLSWORTH—Umatilla. Fla : Spring; Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Eta Sigma. MABLE LOUISE HORNE—Gainesville. Fla.: Spring. PHILLIP STANLEY HUGUENIN—Sarasota. Fla.: Fall; Sigma Delta Chi; New Orange Peel, Editor. WESLEY ANN HUNT—Ocala. Fla.: Summer; Phi Alpha Theta. WILSON S. HURD—Gainesville, Fla.: Fall; Traffic Court Justice; Constitutional Revisions Comm., Chmn.. Executive Council; Intramural Board; Varsity Volleyball Team. BRUCE WILLIAM IRVINE—Gulfbreeze, Fla.: Summer; Amer. Institute of Physics; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Pres. DAVID ANTHONY JACKSON—Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.: Spring; Phi Kappa Tau. NORMAN RICHARD JAFFE — Jacksonville, Fla.: Spring; Homecoming Decorations Comm., Co-Chmn. MICHAEL BRUCE JANIS-N. Miami Beach, Fla.: Spring; Pi Sigma Alpha; Leg. Council. RONALD JACK JASZLZAK—Ormond Beach. Fla.: Spring; Sigma Tau Sigma; Dean's List; Engineering Award; RCA Academic Scholarship; High Honors. NILS H. JOHANSSON—N. Miami. Fla.: Fall; Phi Alpha Theta; Orientation Group Leader; Dean’s List. C. JEROME JONES—Gainesville. Fla.: Fall; Kappa Sigma; “F" Club; Arnold Air Society; Football. VICKI LYNN JUMP — Tampa. Fla.: Spring; BIA, Sec.; Rawlings Honor Council. DAVID STEPHEN KAHN—Miami, Fla.: Spring; Pre-Law Club. STATIA K. KAPA—Miami, Fla.: Spring; Cheerleader; WSA Rep.; Dorm Hall Council; Fla. Union Recreation Comm. SEAN MARC KAUFMAN—Miami, Fla.: Spring; Pi Lambda Phi. BEN RILEY KELLY — Jacksonville, Fla.: Spring; Lambda Chi Alpha. CHERYL LANE KELLY—Orange Park, Fla.: Spring; Delta Gamma. SARAH FRANCIS KELLY—Orlando, Fla.: Spring; Kappa Delta, Treas. ELLEN KIMBALL—Miami Beach. Fla.: Spring; Psi Chi; WSA Service Award; Woman’s Judiciary Comm.; Mallory Hall, V. Pres.; Senior Honors Seminar. WILLIAM ALAN KIRK—Bccklcy. W. Virginia: Spring; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Fla. Players. JAMES WILTON KIRKLAND—Miami. Fla.: Spring; Pi Kappa Alpha; Ford Foundation. 36VICKI LEE KLIGERMAN—Miami Beach. Fla.: Spring; Alpha Lambda Delta; High Honors; Ford Foundation; Dean’s List; Phi Epsilon Pi Dreamgirl; Hillel Foundation, Sec., Second V. Pres. MICHAEL DAVIS KUNGMAN—Miami Beach. Fla.: Spring; Pi Sigma Alpha; Leg. Council, Chmn. Pro-Tern; R. C. Beaty Award. JOHN WILLIAM AOBTINA—Tampa. Fla.: Fall; Delta Sigma Phi, Sec.; Phi Eta Sigma; Ford Foundation Masters Program; Dean's List. BRUCE A KORTH—Bradenton. Fla.: Summer; Alligator Staff. ELAINE INA KRANZLER — Miami, Fla.: Spring; Broward Hall Honor Council; Hall Council; WSA; Resident Asst. KAREN R. KREEDIAN—Miami, Fla.: Spring; Delta Gamma; Undcrscc. of Religious Aff. WINFRIED RAINER KROLU-S. Miami, Fla.: Spring; UF SKAT Club. Pres. PHILLIP THOMAS KRUG—Bradenton. Fla.: Spring; Alligator staff; Seminole staff. SIDNEY KULICK—N. Miami Beach. Fla.: Spring; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Hillel. Treas. RAE SUE KURTZMAN—Miami Beach. Fla.: Spring; Fencing Club; U of III.. Runner-up Homecoming Contest, Drama Club; Dean’s List; Spring Carnival Comm. BONNIE DIANE LANCER — Sarasota. Fla.: Spring; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Blue Key Speakers Bureau; Fla. Union. Special Projects Chmn. JOHN MARCUS LANE—Myrtle Grove. Fla.: Tolbert Academic Council. Pres.; Newman Club. Member at Large; Young Republicans; Arab Club; Fla. Rifles. ALBERTO A. LANZA—Havana, Cuba: Summer; Latin American Club, BIA Treas. MARILYN ANN LAZZARA—Tampa. Fla.: Summer; S. W. Broward, Pres.. Treas. PHILIP R. LAZZARA—Tampa. Fla.: Spring; Sigma Nu, V. Pres., Sec.; Sec. of Labor; Member of Last Krewo. SUE A. LERKE—Dayton, Ohio: Spring. ROBERT BERNER LESTER, III—Quincy, Fla.: Spring; Kappa Alpha Order. JAY B. LEVAN—N. Miami Beach. Fla.: 6ummcr; Phi Epsilon Pi; AICHE. JAMES EDWARD LICHTENWALTER — Gainesville. Fla.: Spring. JAMES GRAY LINDSEY. JR—Maitland. Fla.: Spring; Phi Eta Sigma. DELORES ELAINE LOLL—Aurora, Colorado: Spring; Delta Gamma, Social Chmn.; Zeta Phi Eta, Pres.; Fla. Union Board; Miss U. of F. Court; Homecoming Sweetheart; Military Ball Sweetheart; Sigma Chi Derby Court; Orange Bowl Princess; Sigma Chi Sweetheart Court; Fla. Players. FRANK H. LOOMIS—Atlanta. Ga.: Spring; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. JOAN CECELIA LUKACS—Miami Beach. Fla.: Spring; Fla. Players; Apprentice Players, V. Pres.; Jennings Hall, Sec. DEE LUNDGARD—Port Clinton, Ohio: Spring; Alpha Omicron Pi; Leg. Council. EDWARD R. MARK, JR.—Tampa, Fla.: Spring; Alpha Tau Omega, Pledgemaster. JANET MACKENSIE—Morristown. N.J.: Spring; Zeta Tau Alpha. MARTHA ANN MACNAMARA—Orlando, Fla.: Fall. CATHERINE HELEN MAHON-Jacksonvillc, Fla.: Spring; Delta Gamma, V. Pres., Plcdgetrainer; Fla. Blue Key Speaker. 37MARCEL E MARTY—Miami. Fla.: Delta Sigma Pi. V. Pres., Historian; Propeller Club. SUSAN I. MASSEY—Miami. Fla.: Spring. OLIVIA WEBER MASTRY — St. Petersburg. Fla.: Spring; Bus. Adm. Dames; Law Dames. W. WAYNE MATTHEWS—Orlando. Fla.: Spring; Rho Sigma Epsilon; Alpha Epsilon Delta. MARILYN ELIZABETH MAYS — Virginia: Spring; Kappa Alpha Theta, Philanthropy Chmn.; Welcome Week; Ski Club; Fencing Club. MARY JANE MCALLISTER—Gainesville. Fla.: Spring; Alpha Chi Omega. V. Pres., Treas.; Majorette. MARGARET M MCDANIEL—Ft. Lauderdale. Fla.: Fall; Freshman Council; Yulee Hall Council. THOMAS PAUL MCELHATTAN—Ft. Lauderdale. Fla.: Spring. WAYNE L. MCLEROY—Cocoa Beach, Fla.: Spring; Sigma Chi, Chaplain; Greek Council. DOUGLAS M. MCKAY—Bronson. Fla.: Spring. SUSAN ELIZABETH MCMULLEN—Chetham. Mass.: Kappa Alpha Theta. JOSEPH AVERY MEIGS—Jacksonville. Fla.: Spring; Varsity Basketball; Section Advisor; FCA. JOHN LAW M EN DEN HA LL—-Tal lahassee. Fla.: Fall; Fla. Christian Athlete; “F" Club; Sigma Chi; Varsity Lettcrman; Gym Club. LINDA R. MERK—Largo. Fla.: Summer;. Delta Gamma. Rush Chmn.; Alligator staff. Office Mgr.; Student Professor Relations Comm.; Dean’s List. HARRY W MESHAW. JR —Gainesville. Fla.: Spring; Phi Delta Theta; Freshman Football; Freshman Baseball. RUSSELL JOHN MIGET — Pompano Beach. Fla.: Spring; Lambda Chi Alpha. MICHAEL STEPHEN MILES—Pompano Beach. Fla.: Lambda Chi Alpha; Kappa Kappa Psi; Leg. Council; Sec. of Athletics. MARY ANN MILLSAP—Hialeah, Fla.: Spring; Alpha Kappa Delta; V. Pres, of WSA; Women’s Hall Interhall Council. Pres. Mallory Hall, Pres.; Mortar Board. ALBERT GALLATIN MONTGOMERY—Orlando. Fla.: Spring; Sigma Tau Sigma. JAMES EDWARD MOORE-Bradenton. Fla.: Fall; Delta Sigma Phi. Pres., V. Pres.; IFC Rep.. Exec. Council; Student Discount Serv., Co-Chmn.; Gator Greek, Circulation Manager. ALFRED MUELLER. JR — DeLand. Fla.: Spring; Geology Club, Treas. GRAT MCDONALD MULLIN — Gainesville. Fla: Spring; Kappa Kappa Psi, Pres., Treas.; Gator Band MICHAEL STEPHEN NABI-Jacksonville, Fla.: Summer; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Tau Sigma; Dean’s List. DIANNE E. NERAL—Pittsburgh, Pa.: Spring; Alpha Chi Omega, Chaplain; Fla. Blue Key Speakers Bureau; Seminole staff; URA Greek Council; Fla. Union. LONNY LEE NICHOLS—Gainesville, Fla.: Spring. CAROLE RUTH NICHOLSON—St. Petersburg. Fla.: Spring. PHILLIP H NOCHLIN—Ft. Lauderdale. Fla.: Spring; Arnold Air Society; Freshman Basketball Team. ROSA MARIA NUNEZ—Newark. N.J.: Fall; Newman Club. 38NORMAN BELA NYARY—Miami, Fla.: Summer; Phi Gamma Delta. BARBARA ANN O'BRIEN—Crestview. Fla.: Spring. JOSE ANTONIO OJEDA—Miami Beach, Fla.: Spring; Sigma Tau Sigma; Pi Sigma Alpha, V. Pres.; Dean’s List; Pres. Certificate. WILLIAM DAVID OLINGER—Gainesville. Fla.: Summer; Sigma Chi, Pres.; Gator Greek, Bus. Mgr.; Varsity Swimming Team. EMMETT RANDOLPH PARISH — Gainesville. Fla.: Fall; Sigma Chi. FREDRIC DAVID PAYNE—Goldenrod, Fla.: Spring; Lyceum Council. PHILLIP DEVALL PAYNE. JR—Venice. Fla.: Spring; Beta Theta Pi, Sec. JOE ALBERT PESEK, III — Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.: Spring; Phi Delta Theta; Pi Mu; Freshman Leg. Council; Golf Team; 1FC Rush Comm. DORIS ANNE PFEIFFER—Clearwater, Fla.: Beta Beta Beta; Graham Hall Honor Council. ANN JACQUELINE PHILLIPS — Pensacola. Fla.: Spring; Tennis Club; WSA Rep.; Graham Area Council, Sec. CARLOS PIEDRA—Gainesville, Fla.: Spring; Latin Am. Club. Pres.; ISO; Board of International Activities, Chmn. CATHERINE JOAN PIERCE—Ft. Lauderdale. Fla.: Fall; Chi Omega. Pres.; Mortar Board; Orientation Office Staff; Hostess Comm. Fla. Union, Chmn.; Office Coordinator for U. of F. Homecoming. PRICILLA LEONORA PORTER—Naples. Fla.: Spring; Phi Mu; Leg. Council; Panhellenic Council. SANDRA LYNN POOLEY-Jacksonville, Fla.: Spring; Dean’s List; WSA Scholarship; Service Award; Orchesis. Pres BARNARD M. PORTMAN—Savannah. Ga.: Spring; Tau Epsilon Phi, Pres., Sec.; Undersec. of Public Relations. ELIZABETH ANNE POUND—Gainesville. Fla.: Spring; Chi Omega; Swim Fins. DAVID LAWRENCE POWELL — Jacksonville. Fla.: Summer; Gamma Delta Iota; Aqua Gators. RICHARD MARION PRIOR—Dunedin. Fla.: Spring; Chi Phi, Pres., Treas.; Ainer. Institute of Physics. V. Pres.; Sigma Pi Sigma; Dean’s List. BONITA MARIA PROBST — Miami. Fla.: Summer; Newman Club, Sec.; Dorm Hall Council. KATHLEEN RAMIREZ—Miami. Fla.: Spring; Dean’s List; Orientation Leader; Dorm Officer. CYNTHIA LOU RANDOI -Port Charlotte, Fla : Fall. RONALD FRANK REBHUHN — Great Neck. N Y.: Spring; Theta Chi; Sigma Tau Sigma; “F" Club; Philosophy Club; Tennis Team: Men’s Glee Club; Hootenanny Record; Dean's List. MARJORIE ELLEN REDWANZ—West Palm Beach. Fla.: Summer. HAROLD EDWARD REGAN—Lake Wales, Fla.: Summer; Alpha Tau Omega. RICHARD JAMES REZBA—Tampa, Fla.: Summer; Theta Chi; Newman Club. MARIAN OLIVER RICH — Upper Montclair. N.J.: Spring; Alpha Delta Pi, V. Pres.; Panhellenic Rep.; E ean’s List; English Honors. RUSSELL EDMUNDS RICHARDSON — Attleboro. Mass.: Spring. CHARLES F. ROBINSON—Gainesville, Fla.: Summer; Alpha Tau Omega, Scholarship Comm.; Alpha Nu; Culinary Guild. 39MARTIN F ROSENMAN—Lakeland. Fla.: Spring Psi Chi; Dorm Council. ROBERT GERALD ROWE — Winter Haven, Fla.: Spring; Sigma Chi. NANA LORENA ROYER—Gainesville. Fla.: Summer. JEFFERY LEE RUSH—Gainesville. Fla.: Spring; Phi Kappa Tau; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Epsilon Delta. BEVERLY A. WITTERS RYALS — Gainesville, Fla.: Summer; Chi Omega; FU Public Relations Comm.; Fla. Blue Key Speaker. ELSA SAAVEDRA—Havana, Cuba: Fall; Sigma Tau Sigma; Newman Club; Latin Amer. Club; Dean’s List; Distinguished Scholastic Achievement Award; Charm-award. JAY LAWRENCE SACHS—North Miami Beach, Fla.: Spring; Tau Epsilon Phi. CAROLE W. SACKS—Daytona Beach, Fla.: Spring; Delta Phi Epsilon, Exec. Council; Leg. Council; Graduating with Honors. BARRY MARK SALTZMAN — Winter Haven. Fla.: Summer; Phi Epsilon Phi, V. Pres.; Traffic Court: Gator Growl Staff. MARCIA ALICE SCHEKTER — Miami Beach. Fla.: Summer; Alpha Lambda Delta. BARBARA LYNN SCHMIDT — Clearwater, Fla.: Spring; Dorm Officer. MARTIN J. SCHRAM—North Miami Beach, Fla.: Spring; Phi Epsilon Phi, Pres.; Gator Greek, Editor; Student Pub.; Alligator staff. MARY ELIZABETH SEAY — Ocala. Fla.: Summer; Alpha Lambda Delta; Sigma Tau Sigma; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Dean’s List; Dorm Hall Council. CARY DOUGLAS SER — North Miami Beach. Fla.: Spring; Sigma Tau Sigma; Dean’s List; Gator Growl Lighting Director. JUNE ROSA LEA SEXAUER—Ft. Pierce, Fla.: Spring. EVA MARIE SHAFER—Eau Gallie, Fla.: Spring; Dorm Officer. DAVID SCOTT SHIELDS — Bunnell, Fla.: Spring; Men’s Presidents Council; Cooperative Living Org., Pres. DEE ANTHONY SHINN—Beverly. NJ.: Spring; Phi Mu, Membership Chmn.; Honor Court Justice; Hall Council. GARY C. SIMONS—Pompano Beach, Fla.: Summer; Chi Phi, Sec.; Orientation Leader. WILLIAM DONALD SIMMONS-Jacksonville, Fla.: Fall. JEAN BROWNE SIMONSEN—Arlington. Va.: Fall; Delta Gamma; Pi Kappa Delta. VIRGINIA LEE SIMS—Gainesville. Fla.: Spring; Kappa Alpha Theta. Editor; Dorm Officer; Seminole staff. MARTA BEATRIZ SINGER—North Miami Beach, Fla.: Summer. BARRY SINOFF — Jacksonville, Fla.: Spring; Tau Epsilon Phi, Pres.; Fla. Blue Key; Sec. of Leg. Affairs; Budget and Finance Comm., Chmn.; Rules and Calendar Comm., Chmn.; 1FC Rush Enforcement, Chmn. JOHN EIDELL SLAUGHTER. JR —Gainesville. Fla.: Summer; Pi Kappa Phi. JUDITH ANN SMITH — Lake Worth. Fla.: Spring; Kappa Alpha Theta, Social Chmn., Scholarship Chmn., 2nd V. Pres.; Alpha Lambda Delta; Leg. Council; Freshman Council; Dean's List; Dorm Officer. GLADSTONE ALVA SOLOMON — Cuba: Spring; Alpha Zeta. 40BARBARA JO-NELL SOUTHWELL — Jacksonville, Fla.: Spring; Orchesis, V. Pres. SALVATORE LARRY SPALLONB-Pompano. Fla.: Spring; Pi Mu; Theta Chi; Dorm Officer. CARLOS ERIK SPEYER—Coral Gables, Fla.: Pi Kappa Alpha. WARREN HENRY SPILLER — Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.: Spnng; Phi Epsilon Pi, Pres.; Pi Sigma Alpha; Pre-Law Society; Pro. Cabinet. MILDRED K. SPINKS—Gainesville. Fla.: Spring; Alpha Chi Omega. WILTON LORENZO STRICKLAND-Fort Myers. Fla.: Spring; Pi Kappa Phi; Public Relations Comm.; IFC. ROBERT GRABLE STOUTAMIRE—Clearwater, Fla.: Fall; Pi Kappa Alpha; FU Board of Directors. MICHAEL MARCHAND SWISDAK. JR—Ocala. Fla.: Spring; Phi Eta Sigma; Cooperative Living Organization, Board of Directors, See. MARTHA IRENE SYMES—Riviera Beach. Fla.: Spring; Undersec. of Labor; Honors Program; Ford Foundation Scholar; Anthropology Club, Sec. WILLIAM M. TALIAFERRO — Ormond Beach, Fla.: Spring; Freshman Forum; Leg. Council; Traffic Court Justice, Clerk. JOHN PAUL TESINSKY—Oviedo. Fla.: Summer. DAVID WARREN TISDALE. JR—Gainesville. Fla.: Spring; Pi Kappa Phi. JAMES RONALD TODD—Tampa. Fla.: Spring; ACS Student Aff., Pres. ANDREW PETER TRAKAS—Winter Haven. Fla.: Spring; Hellenic-Amer. Club, Pres. MARIFRANCES TUCKER—Gainesville. Fla.: Spring; Delta Delta Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta; J. Hillis Miller Memorial Scholarship; Swim Fins. V. Pres. JON D. VALLO—Tampa, Fla.: Summer. ROBERT MICHARL WATERS—Satellite Beach. Fla.: Fall; Delta Upnilon, Corr. Sec.; Student Traffic Court, Orientation Leader. MATILDA WEBB—Tampa. Fla.: Spring; Chi Omega. CAROL JEAN WEBER — Gainesville, Fla.: Spring; Kappa Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta. Sec.; J. Hillis Miller Memorial Scholarship; Religion-In-Life Exec. Council; Gator Gras Pub.; Lyceum Council Comm. ROLAND LOUIS WElNSIER—Orlando. Fla.: Spnng; Chemical Fraternity; Pre-Med Honor Society. DAVID G. WILSON. Ill—Wheaton, 111.: Spring: Young Republican Club; Newman Club; Pi Mu, Sec. JULIETTE CHRISTINE WINGFIELD—Umatilla, Fla.: Fall; General Motors Scholarship; Student Sec. of Amer. Inst, of Physics; Dean's List. ELINOR MARILYN WISHNATZKI—Lakeland. Fla.: Fall; Delta Phi Epsilon, Exec. Council; Undersec. of Academic Affairs. MARGARET ANNE WH1TLON — Jacksonville. Fla.: Spring. MICHAEL PETER WOLDOW — Philadelphia. Pa.: Spring; Phi Epsilon Pi; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Epsilon Delta. PATRICIA LOUISE ZANDER — Ocala, Fla.: Spring; Tau Beta Sigma. Q e JL rl .1 lAit Q 4il 41Business Administration STRESSING EDUCATION RATHER THAN TRAINING. EXPANDS RESEARCH WITH NEW COMPUTER The College of Business Administration, founded in 1926-27. was organized to meet the demands of Florida's business communities. Presently led by Doan Donald J. Hart, the College offers nine majors in the areas of business, mainly concentrating in the field of economics. The College works to stimulate interest in social, economic, and civic responsibility among its students. One aspect, illustrated in the many research projects in the college, is population and income statistics, low income housing, and tax structure. The results of these projects are published in the four page pamphlet issued ten times yearly by the University, Economic Leaflets. A recent addition to the facilities of the college is the new computer system which greatly expands the research potential. One of the primary aims of the College is to develop the student’s skill in making sound business decisions and in evaluating policy. Stressing education rather than training and specialization nilher than general education, the College of Business Administration has achieved a degree of high distinction both on the University campus and in the state.Students learn new methods of computing with the Data Processing System. Before and after classes, students gother in front of Motherly Hall to discuss compus life, politics, and Bus. Ad. coursesAround the conference toble. professors onolyze the problems of educoting future business leoders. r S I f • Ml 1 = = t I t ilk a ik TX O, 1 ROBERT G. ADAMS—Gainesville. Fla.: Spring; Scab bard Sc Blade Military Soc., Treas.; Advanced Officers Club. Pres.; Univ. Insurance Soc.; Guard Drill Team. Commander. WILLIAM S. ALLISON—Nypoluxo. Fla.: Fall. ALEX TERENCE ARCADY—Sarasota. Fla.: Spring; Phi Kappa Tau; Track Team; Section Advisor; Deans List. RICHARD P ASTLEY—Miami. Fla.: Spring; Delta Tau Delta, Steward; Alpha Kappa Pm. Pledge Pres.; I.F.C., Social Committee; Pres. Council; Sec. of Labor. CHRISTINE M BANKS—Miami. Fla.: Spring; Phi Chi Theta. FRANK BARNES—Lakeland. Fla.: Summer; Delta Sigma Phi. V. Pres.; Barn Club. Pres. LARRY PAUL BARNETT — Gainesville. Fla.: Fall; Alpha Delta Sigma: Baseball Team. JON G. BATMAN—Orlando. Fla.: Spnng; Alpha Tau Omega. PORTER EDWARD BEANE—Tampa. Fla.: Spring; Kappa Alpha. Social Chmn.; Sec. EVERARD SIDNEY BEDELL — Gainesville. Fla.: Spring; Kappa Kappa Psi. JOHN F. BENNETT—Gainesville. Fla.: Spring; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Finance Assn.; Insurance Soc.; Greek Council. Pres.; Univ. Religious Assn., Exec. Council; Orientation Leader; Adv. ROTC. 44JEROME C. BERLIN—Miami Beach, Fla.: Spring; Pi Lambda Phi; Beta Alpha Psi, Treas.; Alpha Kappa Psi; I’n v College Bus. Ad.; Dean’s List; Leg. Council PAUL RENOLD BERTOLAMI—W. Hollywood. Fla.: Summer; Arnold Air Soc.; Commander BMDT. MELVILLE B. BING—Jacksonville. Fla.: Spring; Beta Theta Pi. RONALD O. BOATRIGHT—McAlpin. Fla.: Spring; Alpha Kappa Psi, Sec. EDWIN BRANSFORD BRANCH. JR. — Jacksonville, Fla.: Spring; Pi Kappa Alpha. RONALD EDWARD BRAY—Pompano Beach. Fla.: Alpha Tau Omega; Alpha Nu; Laste Krewe. SHERMAN MARTIN BROD—Tampa, Fla.: Summer; Real Estate Club. ELDON KENNETH BROWNFIELD-Jacksonvillc. Fla.: Summer; Phi Delta Theta. WAYNE H. BRUNETTE—Gainesville, Fla.: Phi Gamma Delta. Treas.; Leg. Council. BOYD OLAN BRYSON—Tampa. Fla.: Spring; Phi Kappa Tau. Scholarship Chmn.; Delta Sigma Pi; Finance Assn.; Track; Track Managers. CHARLES DUANE BUNTON-Bradenton, Fla.: Fall; Delta Sigma Pi. PHILIP LEE BURNETT—St. Petersburg. Fla.: Spring; Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Kappa Psi. RENE E CABRERA—North Miami. Fla.: Fall; SAM Sec.; Laision Officer to Foreign Affairs; ISO V. Pres.; Latin American Club. Sec., V. Pres. ALAN B. CAMPBELL. JR—Tampa. Fla.: Spring; Kappa Sigma. V. Pres., Pledge Trainer. GARRETT ELLSWORTH CARROLI Ocala. Fla.: Fall. DANIEL S. CIENER—Cocoa Beach, Fla.: Spring; Beta Theta Pi. MARTHA RICE CLARKE—Gainesville. Fla.: Fall. FABIUR MONROE CLEMENTS III—Jacksonville. Fla.: Spring; Alpha Tau Omega; Alpha Nu. ROBERT JOHN COHRS—Gainesville, Fla.: Fall; Alpha Kappa Psi. JAY MICHAEL COOK—Ft Lauderdale. Fla.: Spring; Delta Tau Delta. Treas., Social Chmn.; Beta Alpha Pm; Bus. Adm. Student Org. Council; IFC Social Comm. RICHARD W. COPE—Clearwater. Fla.: Spring; Alpha Tau Omega; Alpha Nu; Culinary Guild. PAUL EDWARD CORLEY—Atlanta, C»a.: Fall; Pi Kappa Alpha. Pledge Master; Freshman Baseball. JAMES AUBREY CRAWFORD — Gainesville. Fla.: Spnng; Theta Chi, Treas. CHARLES EMORY CROSS—Melrose. Fla.: Spnng; Phi Delta Theta; Insurance Soc. WILLIAM E. CROWN—Clearwater. Fla.: Spring; Sigma Nu, Pres., Treas., Chaplain, Intramural Chmn.; Alpha Kappa Psi; Dean’s List. JAMES DENNY DAUGHERTY. II — Ormond Beach. Fla.: Spring; Kappa Sigma. Social Chmn., Pledge Trainer. HERBERT T. DAVIS — Jacksonville, Fla.: Summer; Kappa Alpha. Historian; Scabbard Blade. ROBERT WILLIAM DECKER—Miami Shores. Fla.: Summer; Delta Tau Delta. • O O ''Pi 4 Strife dkklAtA ■ C, ... J? a o r c 45JOHN D. DEWS—Gainesville. Fla.: Fall: Delta Sigma Pi. Jr. V. Pres. BARBARA JO DORIO—Winter Park. Fla,: Summer; Phi Chi Theta; Dorm Hall Council. RANDALL LEE DRAWDY—Doctor’s Inlet. Fla : Alpha Kappa Pm; Leg. Council; Foreign Students Comm.; Gator Ski Club; Latin Amer. Club. RONALD CHARLES DRURY—Miami, Fla.: Summer; Pi Sigma Epsilon; Section Rep. CHARLES LEONARD DUNLAP — Melbourne, Fla.: Spring; Delta Sigma Pi; Pi Sigma Epsilon. DONALD HARVEY BURDEN—Jacksonville. Fla.: Fall; Alpha Kappa Psi. JON KENNETH EDDINGTON — Gainesville. Fla.: Spring: Chi Phi, Sec.-Treas.; CCUN, Pres. EDWARD JOSEPH ESOSITO—Lakeland. Fla.: Fall; Theta Chi, Pres.; Pi Sigma Epsilon; Delta Digam Pi; Pres. IFC Council. HERBERT SUMMERS FALKENBERG—Fort Walton Beach. Fla.: Spring; Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Kappa Psi; Finance Assn., V. Pres.; Dean’s List; Orientation Group leader. JOE JENKINS FANT, JR —Bradenton. Fla.: Summer; Delta Upesilon. JOHN KENT FAWCETT—Canton. Illinois: Summer; Pi Sigma K|»ilon; BASOC. CARLOS JOSE FERNANDEZ—Miami. Fla.: Summer; Phi Kappa Phi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi; Latin Amer. Club, Treas. JOHN W. FLY—Winter Park. Fla.: Spring; Alpha Tau Omega. JAMES R FOUNTAIN. JR —Delray Beach. Fla.: Fall; Beta Alpha Psi, V. Pres.; Beta Gamma Sigma; Student Publications. Bus. Mgr. HOWARD A. FRF.ID1N—Miami. Fla.: Summer; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Dean’s List. « 3 1 -V o Ok lit o . ii M . - C- 0 AS • A:M1A ito A tkA h JANE BERNICE GARDNER — Lake Worth. Fla.: Spring; Phi Mu, Songleader, Pledge Director; Sec. of Student Fla. Ed. Assn. MARTIN DONALD GOLDBERG—Miami Beach. Fla.: Spring; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Insurance Soc. IRA EARL GOLDFIELD—Holly Hill, Fla.: Summer; Delta Sigma Pi; Insurance Soc., Sec. GARLAND EARL HALD-Crestview, Fla : Fall. DAVID W. HAMBRICK—Sarasota. Fla : Spring: Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi. WILLIAM CLIFFORD HARKEY—Gainesville, Fla.: Spring; Kappa Alpha; Pi Sigma Epsilon. ROBERT ALAN HART—Miami. Fla.: Spring; Sigma Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Orientation Group Leader. JOHN TAYLOR HARTFIELD—Ft. Lauderdale. Fla.: Summer; Phi Kappa Tau. ROBERT STUART HAUSER — Miami Beach. Fla.: Alpha Kappa Psi; Gator Band. JOE NEIL HAYNIE— Pompano Beach. Fla.: Summer; Lambda Chi Alpha; Propcllor Club. BARBARA RUTH HEBER—Miami, Fla.: Spring; Sigma Kappa; Phi Chi Theta; Order Diana Little Sister Auxiliary; Undersec. Public Rcl.; Forum Public Rel. Comm. DONALD JOSEPH HEBER—Ft. Pierce. Fla : Spring; Tau Kappa Epsilon. Social Chmn.; Delta Sigma Pi. Activities Chmn. 46 £| n o 0 a) F C ii Alt ■ e » » F -3T • m » trL. PHILIP DAVID HECOX—Hastings. Mich.: Fall. RICHARD LEONARD HERRICK—Jacksonville. Fla.: Fall; Phi Kappa Tau, Pres., Treas., Exec. Council; Floor Leader of Leg. Council; Student Body Cabinet; Sec. of Men’s Council; Ass't. Political Party Chmn.; Freshman Tennis Team. MICHAEL J. HIRSCHENSOHN—Miami Beach, Fla.: Spring; Tau Epsilon Phi. JOHN W. HOFT, JR—Northbrook, HI.: Spring; Delta Upsilon; Delta Sigma Pi, Historian; Orientation Leader. FRED J. HOHNADEL. JR.—Tampa, Fla.: Spring; Kappa Alpha. Pres. JEFFERY JOSEPH HURST—Daytona Beach, Fla.: Summer; Kappa Sigma; Dean’s List. DENISE HORN—Sarasota, Fla.: Spnng; Phi Chi Theta; Gamma Delta. Treas.; Dean’s List. THOMAS MARSHALL HOWARD-Jacksonville. Fla.: Fall; Kappa Sigma, Social Chmn.; Insurance Soc.; Dean’s List. LOUISANN HOY—Crystal River, Fla.: Spring; Phi Chi Theta; Finance Assn. DAVID CHARLES HYMER—Haines City, Fla.: Fall; Phi Kappa Tau, Treas.; SAM; Soph. Leg. Council. DENNIS WAYNE JOHNSON—Orlando, Fla.: Summer; Beta Theta Pi. GRANT LEE JONES — Coral Gables. Fla.: Spring; Kappa Alpha; Beta Alpha Psi. JOHN WILLIAM JONES—Jacksonville. Fla.: Spnng; Blue Key Speaker; Finance Assn.; Section Ad. ARNOLD LLOYD KANOV—North Miami Beach. Fla.: Spnng; Pi Lambda Phi; Alpha Kappa Psi. ALAN SY KAY — St. Petersburg, Fla.: Spring' Pi Lambda Phi. MARTIN JAY KATZ—Gainesville, Fla.: Summer; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Alpha Kappa Psi. NEAL STEPHEN KEYS—North Miami. Fla: Fall; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Rho Epsilon; All Campus Football; Student Directory Comm.; Undersec. of Finance; Student Seating Comm. ROBERT MITCHELL KEYSERLING—Brooklyn, N.Y.: Spring; Tolbert Academic Council; WRUF Announcer; Murphree Area Council. KENNETH R. KISTLER—Sharpes. Fla.: Fall; Alpha Kappa Psi; Pi Sigma Epsilon. THEODORE KRYNITZKY—Jacksonville. Fla.: Summer. CHARLES ALBERT LANCASTER—Gainesville, Fla.: Spring; Tau Kappa Epsilon, Sec., Treas.; Alpha Kappa Psi; Arnold Air Soc., Chaplain. JAMES A. LANE. JR—Wauchula, Fla.: Summer; Phi Delta Theta; Orientation Group Leader; Pre-Law Club. GEORGE H. LANKOW—Gainesville, Fla.: Spring; Phi Delta Theta. WILLIAM COURTLAND LANTAFF— Miami Springs. Fla.: Fall; Phi Kappa Tau; SAM. RUSSELL FRANK LEONB-Gainesville, Fla.: Summer; Tau Kappa Epsilon. WILLIE RAYBON LESLIE—Gainesville. Fla.: Summer; Phi Kappa Tau. JOHN HARVEY LEWIS-Orlando, Fla.: Fall; Alpha Kappa Psi; Dean’s Last. MICHAEL EUGENE LEWIS—Ft. Pierce. Fla.: Fall; Pi Kappa Phi. Ai feAife £ A 47SCOTT KENDALL LEWIS—Largo, Fla.: Spring. GORDON BRYCE LONGMUIR—Miami. Fla.: Fall; Delta Tau Delta. JAMES EDWARD LOSKILL—Miami. Fla.: Spring; Delta Sigma Pi; Finance Assn. GORDON PAUL LOVELL—Miami. Fla.: Summer; Delta Upsilon. GEORGIA ANN LUECK—St. Petersburg. Fla.: Spring; Newman Club, Corr. Sec. FRANCIS JUSTIN LYNCH — North Miami. Fla.: Spring; Pi Kappa Alpha. ROBERT M. McCLASKEY, JR—Miami. Fla.: Sum-mcr; Tau Epsilon Phi, Bursar; Hillel Foundation, Pres., V. Pres.; Fla. Union Board. LOUIE EDWARD McCLELLAN. JR — Ocala. Fla.: Spring; Sigma Chi. WILLIAM RICHARD MERWIN—Jacksonville, Fla.: Spring; Phi Eta Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi, Treas.; Pre-Law Soc., Pres., Treas.; Honor Court Justice; Dorm Council; Fla. Assn, of Pre-Law Students, Treas. FREDERICK DANIEL MILLER — Bradenton, Fla.: Spring; Delta Chi, Pres., Treas. BRUCE WILFRED MUNN — Miami, Fla.: Fall; Beta Alpha Psi. WILLIAM RUSSELL MURPHY—Daytona Beach, Flo.: Spring; Sigma Chi. PAUL VINCENT O’CONNELL-Caincsvillc. Fla.: Fall. ROBERT EDWARD O’LEARY—Miami Springs. Fla.: Spring; Beta Gamma Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi. V. Pres., Corres. Sec.; Dean’s List. ROY T. OLSEN—Miami, Fla.: Spring; Pi Kappa Phi; Alpha Kappa Psi, Treas. JAMES BROUGHTON OWENS—Orlando, Fla : Fall; Phi Gamma Delta, Social Chmn.; Intramurals, AH Campus Water Basketball. mM a Aik 2 O. 14 ) Ark 2 , f!) (T G, O CS oi MiAAiMdih I if I. JAMES RICHARD POWELL—Winter Garden, Fla.: Spring; Pi Kappa Phi. RICHARD SAMUEL POWER—Eustis, Fla.: Spring. GABRIEL L. PRATS-Gainesville, Fla.: Alpha Kappa Psi; Propellor Club; Latin Amer. Club. JAMES H. PUGH. JR—Jackson, Tenn.: Spring; Sigma Nu, V. Pres., Rush Chmn., Exec. Council; Scabbard Blade; Military Soc.; Cadet Commander Army ROTC; Distinguished Military Student; SCBA, Pres., Sec.; AGG Speakers Bureau, Chmn., Adv., Officer’s Club, V. Pres.; Military Ball Co-Chmn.; Ass’t. Chmn. FBK International Host ProRram. JUAN JOSE QUESADA—Granada. Nicaragua: Fall; Arabs Club; Alpha Kappa Psi; BIA, Treas.; I.atin Club, Treas., V. Pres., Pres. JUDITH ANN QUINN—Tampa, Fla.: Spring; Kappa Delta, Historian. Banquet Chmn.; Kappa Rose. SHERRILL RAE RIGOT—Miami, Fla.: Spring; Phi Chi Theta; Insurance Soc., V. Pres. THOMAS W. ROBBINS—Miami, Fla.: Fall; Alpha Kappa Psi. ROBERT F. ROSA—Clearwater, Flu.: Summer. SUSAN LOUISE SCHARLOTT — Clearwater, Fla.: Spring; Delta Gamma; Alpha Lambda Delta. MARTIN JAMES SCHWARTZ—North Miami Beach. Fla.: Spring; Alpha Epsilon Pi. Pres., V. Pres., Treas.. Scholarship Chmn., Athletic Chmn.; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi; Fla. Blue Key Speaker; Undersec. of Organizations und Interior; Dean's List; President’s Award; Football Seating Comm.; Gator Growl Comm. JAMES ADDIS SCOGGIN—Gainesville. Fla.: Fall. 48ROBERT LEE SETZER—Jacksonville, Fla.: Spring; Delta Tau Della; Student Government. ROBERT LOUIS SHEARON—Atlantic Beach, Fla.: Spring; Kappa Alpha; Finance Assn. GERALD ROGER SNELGROVE—Gainesville. Fla.: Spring. ERIC BRIAN SMITH—Miami, Fla.: Spring; Alpha Kappa Psi; Kappa Kappa Psi; Tolbert Area, Pres.; Sec. of University Affairs; Donald K. Carew Award; WRUF-AM; Gator Band Announcer. KENT N. SPERRING—Ocala, Fla.: Spring. LAWRENCE T. STANLEY. JR. — Pensacola. Fla.: Spring; Alpha Kappa Psi; Real Estate Club. SHIRLEY ANNE STOBS—Miami. Fla.: Summer; Kappa Alpha Theta; Phi Chi Theta; WSA, Chmn. Entertainment Comm. WILLIAM C. STRAWN—Gainesville, Fla.: Spring; Pi Sigma Epsilon, Pres. CHARLES BRYAN STUZIN — Coral Gables. Fla.: Spring; Alpha Epsilon Pi. Pres., Trees., Sec.; Alpha Kappa Psi; Fla. Blue Key Speakers; Dollars for Scholars. Treax. MARY ELLEN THEBAUT—Jacksonville, Fla.: Spring; Delta Delta Delta; Phi Chi Theta. JACK K. THOMAS—Miami, Fla.: Fall; Chi Phi. JOHN FREDERIC THOMAS—Lakeland. Fla.: Summer; Delta Sigma Pi. Sr. V. Pres.; Hospital Corpsman. LEONARD E. TUPLER—Miami, Fla.: Spring; Pi Lamb-da Phi; Dean's List. RICHARD GEORGE TURLINGTON—Sebastian. Fla.: Fall; Alpha Kappa Psi, Sec., Pres. JULE LOU VICTOR—St. Petersburg. Fla.: Spring; Dorm Intramurals Chmn. GEORGE H. WARD—Winter Park. Fla.: Spring; Delta Sigma Pi. RAYMOND E WATSON—Coral Gables. Fla : Fall; Beta Theta Pi. JAMES CHARLES WEEKS—Gainesville. Fla.: Spring; Theta Chi. Pledge Marshall, Outstanding Athlete. ERNEST WAYNE WEI DM ANN—Sarasota. Fla : Spring. RONALS JAY WE1NTRAUB— Hialeah. Fla.: Summer. LESTER ALLAN WELLS—Gainesville, Fla.: Summer. CLARK W. WHEELER—Miami. Fla.: Spring; Phi Gamma Delta; Pi Sigma Epsilon, Treas. CLEMENT HANCOCK WHITE — Gainesville. Fla.: Spring. KELL C. WILLIAMS. II—St. Petersburg, Fla.: Spring; Lambda Chi Alpha; Dorm Council; Gator Ski Club. RICHARD HOWARD WILLIAMS—Gainesville. Fla.: Fall; Alpha Kappa Psi; Finance Assn.; Fla. Bankers Assn. Scholarship. WALTER D. WILLIAMS. JR —Gainesville. Fla : Sum-mer; Sigma Chi. JOHN HERBERT WOLF—Orlando. Fla.: Spring; Kappa Sigma. V. Pres., House Manager. Social Chmn.; Beta Alpha Psi; IFC, V. Pres., Rush Chmn. MICHAEL RAND WOLFSON—West Palm Beach. Fla.: Fall; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Kappa Kappa Psi; Outstanding Freshman Musician: Gator Band. 49Education AUTOMATICALLY CERTIFIES GRADS IN THIRTY-NINE OTHER STATES With an increasing enrollment of fifteen per cent per year, the broad aim of the College of Education is to prepare qualified personnel for Florida’s schools. To fulfill this aim. the College offers not only a wide and varied program of its own, but also cooperates with other colleges of the University enabling students to become certified in their desired areas. The College is fully accredited by the National Council for Accredita- tion of Teacher Education and graduates of the College are automatically certified in thirty-nine other states. It also provides advisory services for its students and does experimental and research studies in connection with education. The P. K. Yonge Laboratory School, connected with the University serves as a place where students may observe an actual public school in session. To receive a public school teaching certificate from the State Department of Education, a student must intern in a Florida school one trimester of his senior year and also achieve a satisfactory score on the National Teacher Examination. Having one of the strongest facilities in the South, the College of Education, headed by Dean J. B. White, offers courses leading to the Bachelor of Science and the Bachelor of Arts in Education as well as to the Ph D. degree. 50Dean J. B. White left: Experiments wifh static electricity. J lives education majors demonstrations or future clossroom use. Center right: Tapes provide involuable study oid for busy education students. Bottom right: Proctice in school art gives Elementary Education majors practical experience for clossroom work.Educotion Majors soon find that looming to be educotors involves not only the use of their minds, but also the use of their hands. Students discover that even the cosiest experiment requires a combination of knowledge and dexterity.PENNY H. BOOKSHESTER — Miami Beach. Fla.: Spring. CONSTANCE CLAIRE BOWEN—Miami. Fla.: Summer; Chi Omega. MARGARET ANN BOYD — Leesburg. Fla.: Spnng; Delta Delta Delta, V. Pres.; Kappa Delta Pi; Orientation Leader; Seminole staff. JAMES MICHAEL BRADDOCK — Gainesville. Fla.: Spring. MARGARET A. BRADY—Clearwater. Fla.: Spring; Latin Amer. Club, Sec.; Dorm Council. DARCIA CAROL BRANDT—Hallandale. Fla.: Spring; Alpha Lambda Delta; Sigma Delta Pi; Dean’s List. NANCY CAROL BRANNAN—Bunnell, Fla.: Spring; Mortar Board; WSA, Corr. Sec.; Yulee Hall, Pres., V. Pres.; Honor Court Justice; FU Board of Directors; Interhall Pres. Comm.; Semi-finalist in Who's Who in Amer. Colleges. MARSHA SUSAN BRIL—Miami Beach. Fla.: Summer. JACQUELYN GALE BRINKLEY — DeLand, Fla.: Spring; Phi Mu. MADELINE RUTH BUCHLER—Pompano Beach. Fla.: Spnng; Dean’s List; WSA; SFEA. PAULETTE RENEE BURSUK—Miami. Fla.: Spring. BARBARA ROWENA BUTLER—St. Petersburg. Fla.: Fall; Honor Council; Undersec. Woman’s Affairs; SELL. JOHN DAVID BYERS—Clearwater, Fla.: Spring; Phi Alpha Theta; Dean’s List; Orientation Leader. DONALD FREDERICK CAMERAN — Orlando, Fla.: Spring. PATRICIA ANN CAMPBELL— Pensacola, Fla.: Summer; Phi Theta Kappa. PATRICIA ANNE CHURCHILI W. Hollywood. Fla.: Spring; SFEA. JAMES LAWRENCE AIKEN—Gainesville, Fla.: Spring. MARLA ALEXANDER — Gainesville, Fla.: Spring; SNEA; EA. THOMAS ALBERT ANDERSON — Gainesville, Fla.; Summer; Amer. Inst, of Physics, Pres., Sec. BARBARA MARCIA ASHKENAS—Miami Beach. Fla.: Summer; SNEA; Broward Hall Council. JOSEPH NEWBERRY ATWATER. JR. — Ormond Beach, Fla.; Summer. LEE BETT BAKER—Columbus, Ohio: Spring; Alpha Chi Omega, Song Director; Grove Hall, V. Pres.; HC Sweetheart; Military Ball Court; Delta Tau Delta Sweetheart. CHARLES A. BARBEE—Port St. Joe, Fla.: Summer; Pi Kappa Alpha. MICHAL ANN BARRETT — Ft. Lauderdale. Fla.: Spring. LINDA S. BASKIND—Miami Beach, Fla.: Spring; Delta Phi Epsilon, Sec., Ad Book Editor; Seminole, Managing Editor. Seniors Editor, Culture Section Editor. GAYLE WATERS BECK—Bowling Green, Fla.: Fall. JUDITH LYNN BERKOW1TZ — Jacksonville, Fla.: Spring; Delta Phi Epsilon, Pres., V. Pres., Treas. ALBERT LEE BLITCH—Miami, Fla.: Fall; Delta Tau Delta, Pres., V. Pres.; I«eg. Council; Fla. Blue Key Speaker; IFC Exec. Comm. 53DIANE DOWLING—Columbia. Term.: Spring; Alpha Delta Pi, Social Chmn.; Zeta Phi Eta. See.; Fla. Blue Key Speaker; ROTC Sponsor; FEA. JOAN MERCHANT ELDER—Gainesville. Fla.: Fall; Alpha Chi Omega; WSA Rep.; Dean's List. MARTHA ELIZABETH FALK — Jacksonville. Fla.: Spring; Kappa Delta. NANCY FERNANEZ— Miami, Fla.: Summer; SFEA. VIRGINIA LYNN FERRER—Miami. Fla.: Spring; Dorm Council. Pres., Sec.; Sec. Interhall Council. EILEEN L. FLOOD—Vero Beach, Fla.: Spring; Dean’s List; Orientation Leader. BRIAN MICHAEL FOLEY—Winter Park, Fla : Fall; Pi Kappa Alpha. SUSAN VICKI FORTUNOFF — St. Petersburg. Fla.: Spring; Delta Phi Epsilon; Dean’s List; Hall Council, V. Pres.; FU Rec. Comm.; SNEA. CAROLYN PAULETTE FREDRICK—Homestead. Fla.: Spring; Alpha Chi Omega, V. Pres.; Asst. Chmn. International Hosts; Fla. Blue Key Speaker. MARY MARGARET FRENCH—Norfolk, Va.: Spring; Chmn. Fine Arts Comm.; SFEA. RONALD GEORGE FRIEDEN—Gainesville. Fla.: Fall; SFEA, Pres., Membership Chmn.; FU Board of Activities, Films Comm. COLLEEN GIBBONS—Nashville, Tenn.: Spring; Zeta Tau Alpha, Activities Chmn., Corr. Sec.; Lyceum Council. PATRICIA ELEANORE CLEMENTS — Norfolk, Va.: Spring; Alpha Omicron Pi; WSA; Orientation Leader: SFEA; Undersec. of Public Relations. HARRIETTS BERNICE COKER—W. Palm Beach. Fla.: Spring. STEPHEN COMBS—Gainesville, Fla.: Summer; Alpha Phi Omega. MARY LUCILLE BISHOP COMBS—Gainesville, Fla.: Spring: FEA. NANCY LOUISE CONDON—Orlando, Fla.: Spring. ROBERT IRVING COPELAND — New Syma Beach, Fla.: Winter. PAULA LYNNE CRAIG — Hollywood. Fla.: Spring; Alpha Delta Pi, Corr. Sec., Rec. Sec.; Seminote, Royalty Editor, Asst. Bus. Mgr., Photo Coordinator; FU Board, Hostess Comm.. Sec. Comm., Chmn. International Comm.; Dorm Asst. Social Chmn.; SFEA; Foreign Student Sponsor. C. BEVERLY BROWN CRANE — Gainesville, Fla.: Spring; Alpha Delta Pi, Pledge Pres. VIRGINIA MICHIE CULPEPPER-Gaincsville. Fla.: Spring; Alpha Delta Pi, Treas.; Mortar Board. Historian; FU Board Director, Hostess Comm. Chmn.; Chmn. FBK Smoker; Orientation Leader. EDWARD W. DALMA—Gainesville, Fla.: Spring. ANN INGBER D AMICO—Ft. Lauderdale. Fla.: Spring. LINDA LEE DAVIS-Hialeah. Fla.: Spring; Delta Gamma. 1st V. Pres., Pres.; Panhellenic Service Key; Dean’s List; Orientation Staff. MARY KAY DEAN—Hollywood, Fla.: Spring; FNEA. AMY MURPHY DELIA—Pompano Beach. Fla.: Spring; SNEA; SFEA; Journalism Dames. DIANE GAILDEYOUNG — Melbourne, Fla.: Spring; RA in Reid. DIANA LOUISE DOBAY—Hollywood, Fla.: Fall; Hall Council. 54JOAN FRANCES HALL—Tallahassee. Fla.: Spring; Fla. Players; Swim Fins; Order of Athena. Sec.; HC Comm. MICHAEL ALMOND HARRELL—Coral Gables. Fla.: Fall; Debate; BSU Pres.; Interhall Council Pres. LAUREL ELAINE HAZLEHURST—Jacksonville. Fla.: Fall; Alpha Delta Pi. BONNIE MAE HEFFER—Rochester. N.Y.: Summer. SUSAN R. HELMAN — Miami. Fla.: Spring; Alpha Epsilon Phi. Pres.; Gatorettes; SFEA. ELLEN J. HERSH—Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.: Summer. NANCY ELIZABETH HIGHSMITH—Gainesville. Fla.: Summer; Foreign Student Sponsor; International Hos. Comm.; Sailing Club; Fencing Club; Rollins College. BILLY PAUL HUNT — St. Petersburg. Fla.: Spring; Lambda Chi Alpha; Pre-Med Club; Fla. Gator Marching Band. MICHAEL LEONEARD HYMAN —-Gainesville. Fla.: Summer; Tau Epsilon Phi. LILLIAN CLARIECE IVEY—Jacksonville. Fla.: Fall; Zcta Tau Alpha. CAROL JEANNE JAEGER—Coral Gables. Fla.: Spring; Delta Gamma, Housemanager; Summer Frolics Queen; Sigma Nu Sweetheart Court; Forums Comm. LINDA JANSE—Ft. Pierce, Fla.: Spring; Chi Omega; SFEA. CAROL G. JOHNSON—Northport. N.Y.: Spring; Alpha Omicron Pi, Rec. Sec., Social Chmn.; Underscc. of Organizations; Undersec. of Leg. Affairs. KAREN LYNN JOHNSON—Miami. Fla.: Spring. PATRICIA ANNE JOHNSON—Pensacola. Fla.: Spring; Chi Omega; Little Sisters of the Maltese Cross; Lyceum; Undersec. of Social Affairs; AUipator Staff. AUDREY E. JONES—Jacksonville. Fla.: Fall; Sigma Alpha Iota; Singing Sweethearts; Women’s Glee Club, See. SHARON BASSETT GIBNEY — North Miami Beach. Fla.: Spring; Alpha Omicron Pi, V. Pres., Sec.; Order of Diana, Pres. CAROLYN JANE GODBEE—Miami. Fla.: Spring SANDRA CAMILLE GOEDERT—Jacksonville. Fla.: Fall; Kappa Delta, Corr. Sec.; EAH, Corr. Sec.; Seminole, Campus Life Editor. GLORIA GOLDBERG—Miami, Fla.: Spring. TERRY ANN GOLDBERG—Miami, Fla.: Spnng; Dorm Treas., Social Chmn. SUSAN I. GOLDEN—Hollywood. Fla.: Spring; Sigma Delta Tau. JOSEPH FRANK GONZALEZ — Lake Prak, Fla.: Spnng; Delta Tau Delta; Fla. Players. RONNIE SUE GOODMAN — Surfsidc, Fla.: Spring; Order of Athena, Pres.; TKE Sweetheart. LINDA JOY GOOLSBY—Apopka, Fla.: Spring; Alpha Omicron Pi; Sigma Alpha Eta; Baptist Student Union, Soc. Chmn. MARY MARGUERITE GRACY—Gainesville. Fla.: Chi Omega; SFEA. IRMA THERESA GREENE—Miami. Fla.: Spring; Alpha Epsilon Phi, V. Pres.; Phi Kappa Phi; J. Hillis Miller Scholarship; Dean's List; President’s List; Orientation Leader. MARGARET GAINES GRIGGS—Spartanburg, S.C.: Spring, Kappa Delta. 55LINDA CAROL LOVELL—Miami, Fla.: Spring; Della Gamma, Rcc. See.; Miss Camp Wauburg. GLENDA FAYE MAGEE—Daytona Beach, Fla.: Spring. LINDA MARLENE MALTER — Miami Beach. Fla.: Spring; SFEA; Alligator Staff; Hillel Publicity Chmn. SHARON E MANGUM—Palatka, Fla : Spring. MERRI SUSAN MANN—North Miami, Fla.: Spring. MARGARET ANN MANNING—St. Simons Island, Ga.: Spring. MARCIA MALLINGER — Ft. Lauderdale. Fla.: Fall; Delta Phi Epsilon; Sec. of Leg. Council; Exec, of SELL; Orientation Leader; Foreign Student Advisor; Dorm Social Chmn. JOE ELENA MARCHETTA—Tampa, Fla.: Spring. LYNNE CAROL MARGOLUIS— Miami, Fla : Spring; SFEA; Ski Club; NEA MARY E. MILLER MC CALU-Oviedo, Fla.: Spring. HENRY FRANCIS MC CANN, JR. — Sarasota. Fla.: Spring; Delta Sigma Phi; SFEA; SEA. MARGARET MARY MC ELROY—Dunedin, Fla.: Fall; Kappa Delta; Undersec. to Pres, of FU. CAY M. JONES — Palatka. Fla.: Spring; Alpha Chi Omega. CONSTANCE ANNETTE JONES—Palatka. Fla.: Fall; Dean's List; President's List. EDWARD CHARLES KAPPELER—Brooksville, Fla.: Spring; Sports Car Club. SHIELA ANN KELLEY—St. Augustine. Fla.: Spring; SFEA LIDA C. KENNY—North Miami Beach, Fla.: Fall; SFEA; SNEA. BARBARA FISHER tflMBREL — Gainesville. Fla.: Spring. RUTH ALICE KLEINVEX—Miami Beach, Fla.: Summer. SHARON KAY KOONTZ—Ocala. Fla.: Spring; Kappa Delta. SUSAN EVELYN KRISTAL — Falls Church, Va.: Spring; Alpha Epsilon Phi, Historian. Intramurals Chmn.; Orientation Leader. MARGUERITE B. KUHL—DeLeon Springs, Fla.: Fall; Kappa Delta, A TO Sweetheart PHYLLIS ANN LEAVY—Miami. Fla.: Spring; Sigma Alpha Eta; Sophomore Leg. Council; Hillel Foundation; Dorm Officer. LINDA LEE — Sarasota, Fla.: Spring; Kappa Alpha Theta; Dean's List. SHIRLEY A. DRAWDY LEE — High Springs. Fla.: Summer. JOYCE ANN LEFTER — Gainesville, Fla.: Spring; SFEA. RICHARD E. LEGGETT—Webster. Fla.: Fall. RONA LEE LEVINE—Opa Locka, Fla.: Spring. 56MELINDA ADA MC KENZIE — St. Petersburg. Fla.: Spring. CAROLE JEANINE MC RAE — Starke, Fla.: Spring; Alpha Omicron Pi. CAROL ELAINE MEYER—Gainesville, Fla.: Spring; U. of F. Symphony; Welcome Week. HEATHER SUE MICHAEI—North Miami. Fla.: Spring; Delta Phi Epsilon, Exec. Council; Seminole Staff. ANN MARIE MILITANA—Miami, Fla.: Fall; Delta Delta Delta, Pres., Treas.; Hall Council; Undersec. Student Gov’t. ILENE PHYLLIS MILLER — Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.: Spring; SFEA; NEA. DOROTHY GROFFIN MOORE — Gainesville. Fla.: Spring. SARAH M. MONTGOMERY—Arlington, Va.: Summer; Alpha Chi Omega, Rush Chmn. DAVID DWIGHT MUNSON—Shelton, Conn.: Spring. WAYNE ROBERT MURRAY — North Miami. Fla.: Spring. BONNIE REED NAUGHTON—San Francisco. Calif.: Spnng; Kappa Alpha Alpha Theta. Pres.; WSA Treas.; Undcrscc. Women’s Affairs. GRETCHEN M. NEUMANN—Miami, Fla.: Spring; ZeU Tau Alpha. LYNNE RAE NICHOLS—Indian Harbo Beach. Fla.: Spring; Zeta Tau Alpha. MARILYN R. NOLAND—Gainesville, Fla.: Spring. NANCY CARROLL NORCONK—Hernando, Fla.: Fall; Sigma Alpha Iota, Sec., Song leader; Alpha Kappa Delta, Sec.; Dorm Hall, Treas.; University Choir; Singing Sweethearts. CYNTHIA JEANNE NOTO — Tampa, Fla.: Spring; Sigma Alpha Eta. JOSEPH MICHAEL PANKOWSK1—West Palm Beach. Fla.: Fall; Alligator Staff; Dean’s List. MARGARET SHAY PICKLER—St. Petersburg. Fla.; Summer: SFEA. MARSHA JANE PIERCE—Miami. Fla.: Spring; Dean’s List. VIRGINIA ANN POSEY — Gulfport, Fla.: Spring; Dean’s List; Swim Fins; Welcome Week. CAROL-LEE JOAN PRATT—Hollywood. Fla.: Spring. SHARON T. RAWLS—North Miami, Fla.: Spring; Phi Mu; SFEA. JUDITH CLAIRE RAYMOND — Hollywood, Fla.: Spring; Alpha Chi-Omega, Corr. Sec.; SFEA. VERNA MAE REDDICK—Gainesville, Fla.: Spring. DARNELL RHEA—Gainesville. Fla.: Fall; AFROTC; Dean's List; AAS-ISO. BILLY MIKELL RHODES—Indian River City, Fla.: Spring. MARTHA C. RIHERD—Lake Butler, Fla.: Fall. FLORENCE TERM IN ROBBINS—Miami. Fla.: Spring; Leg. Council. 57PATRICIA ANNE STALLINGS—Miami Beach. Fla.: Spring; SFEA. CAROL METCALF STANLEY — Gainesville, Fla.: Spring. DEBORAH ANNE STARNS—Tampa. Fla.: Spring; Chi Omega. BARRY GENE STEARNS—Gainesville. Fla.: Fall. EDNA MARGARET STEINFELD—Jacksonville. Fla.: Fall; Delta Phi Epsilon, Parliamentarian; State Teachers Scholarships. BARBARA ELLEN STEPNER — Miami Beach. Fla.: Summer. SANDRA LEE STOVALL—Miami. Fla.: Summer. WILLIAM RICHARD STOVALL—Lake Placid. Fla.: Summer; Kappa Sigma. ALBERT W. STRICKLAND, III — Gainesville, Fla.: Fall. JACK DARREL STRICKLAND — Gainesville, Fla.: Spring. NANCY N. SUMWALT—Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.: Spring; Alpha Delta Pi; Angel Flight; Orientation Leader; Lyceum; Blue Key Speaker. SHERRY ANN SVOBODA — Berwyn, 111.: Spring; Dean's List; Swim Fins. RANDALL WARREN ROBBINS—St. Cloud. Fla.: Spring; Florida Players; Men’s Glee Club. SARA ANN ROGERS—North Miami, Fla.: Fall; Dean’s List. SUSAN ROSE-North Miami Beach. Fla.: Fall; Sigma Alpha Eta. Tceas.; Swim Fins, Sec. MARTHA JEAN RUSSELL — Hialeah. Fla.: Spring; Tau Beta Sigma. JAMES HAROLD SANDIFORD — Gainesville. Fla.: Spring. SUSAN ANN SCHWARTZ—Miami Beach. Fla.: Spring; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Sigma Alpha Eta. JORDAN SESSLER—Miami, Fla.: Summer. BARBARA JOAN SHARP—Jacksonville, Fla.: Spring. NANCY BETH SHIER — Coral Gables. Fla.: Spring; SFEA. Publicity Chmn.; Hillel Hostess Comm. SARAH A. SIEGEL — Palatka, Fla.: Spring; Alpha Epsilon Phi. SHIELA SKULSKY—Miami Beach, Fla : Fall. DIANNE HALES SMITH—Miami, Fla.: Spring; Delta Delta Delta, Asst. Trcas., HC Chmn., Social Chmn.; Sweetheart of DTD; Angel Flight; Religion-In-Life Week Chmn.; Undersec. of Agriculture. MILDRED KAREN SMITH—Zephyrhills, Fla.: Spring • PAMELA KAY SMITH—Palatka. Fla.: Summer; Phi Mu. Chaplain, Historian; SFEA. ELAINE SANDRA SOSSIN—Hollywood. Fla.: Spring. JANE ANNE SPOONER — Douglas. Ga.: Summer; NSEA. 58TAY TANYA TALLMAN — Pompano Beach. Fla.: Spring; Alpha Lambda Delta; Orchesis; Choreographer Gatorcttc Twirling Corps; Dorm Pres. MAXINE TAYLOR—Miami Beach. Fla.: Spring; Delta Phi Epsilon. Parliamentarian. Sec. Song Chmn., Greek Day Chmn.; Panhdlcnic Rep.; Miss U. of Fla. Finalist. IRIS JUDITH TAXIER—Jacksonville. Fla.: Fall. JUDITH TURNER TREDINICK — Gainesville. Fla.: Spring; Chi Omega. MARCUS L. VALENTI — Largo. Fla.: Spring; Swim Team; T Club; Hall Council. DANA MC LEAN VENRICK — Winter Haven. Fla.: Summer; Alpha Gamma Rho; Leg. Council; FU Board; Army ROTC; FEA; Orientation Leader; Foreign Student Advisor. CLARA MAE VONN — Green Cove Springs. Fla.: Spring; Collegiate 4-H. LINDA JOYCE WALKER—Clewiston, Fla.: Summer. NANCY iCA WALLIS—St. Petersburg, Fla.: Spring. CECIL JACK WARDELL — Gainesville, Fla.: Fall: Kappa Delta Pi; Dean’s List. SANDRA OLIVIA WARREN — Jacksonville. Fla.: Summer; Undersec. of Academic Affairs; Undersec. Florida Universities Need Dollars Comm.; FEA. FRANCES LOUISE WELBORN — Alexandria. Va.: Spring; Phi Mu, Treas., V. Pres.; NEA-FEA; Dean's List. KAY A. WILLIAMS—Windermere, Fla.: Spring; Sigma Kappa DAVID LLOYD WILSON — Winter Garden. Fla.: Spring. GARY W. WINSTON — North Miami. Fla : Summer; Alpha Epsilon Pi; IFC Social Comm.; Dorm Rep. EM1LIE RUTH WINTERS—North Miami Beach. Fla.: Spring. MORTON WOLFSON—Gainesville. Fla.: Spring. SHIRLEY JEAN WOOD—Gainesville. Fla.: Fall. SUE ANN YAQUINTO—Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.: Spring. JANICE HONEA ZAHRLY—Ft Pierce. Fla.: Summer; Alpha Omicron Pi, Panhellenic Rep., Political Rep.; Underscc. of Finance; SELL Rep.; Orientation Leader; SFEA. 59Intent students use the Instron to test the strength of metols. Engineering OFFERS STUDENT EVERY OPPORTUNITY FOR PRACTICE OF KNOWLEDGE Offering a combined Bachelor of Engineering and Bachelor of Arts degree, the College of Engineering seeks to train students in the well-rounded manner necessary in its profession. Based on a five-year program, which by acceleration may be condensed into four years, the Engineering program includes extensive research and experimentation, giving the student every opportunity to learn practical application of his education. The Experimental Station serves as the main research branch of the College. Its primary function is as a laboratory for Florida industry, particularly smaller industries which lack their own facilities. Under the cooperative plan enabling students to alternate on-the-job training with studying at the University, students attend classes one trimester and work the next. Other aspects of the College include numerous conferences in many branches of engineering which draw attendance from all parts of the United States as well as from foreign countries. Directed by Dean J. Weil, the College offers degrees in the fields of aerospace, agricultural, chemical, civil, electrical, industrial, mechanical, metalurgical engineering. and engineering sciences. A fomiliar campus scene, surveying near rhe Engineering Building. The gas sample in the hypodermic will hove its properties tested when injected into the machine. Dean T. L MartinJOSEPH RICHARD AMES—Tampa. Fla.: Fall; ASME; BECR, See.; Society of Automotive Engineers; Benton Engineering Society. GEORGE ANTHONY ALEXANDER — Miami, Fla.: Fall; Newman Club. Pres., V. Pres.; NNCF, Regional Director; AICE; BES; Dean's List. CHARLES EDWARD ANDERSON. JR.-Jacksonville, Fla.: Fall. DONALD D. ANDERSON—St. Petersburg, Fla.: Summer; Tau Kappa Epsilon. V. Pres. HURBERT MAXWELL ANDERSON, JR. — Lakeland, Fla.: Fall. EMIL SAID ARAMOONIE—Jacksonville, Fla.: Sum-mer. o o A 62 -3i n • dtk tkkkxk tM tf TA f J • . • V ' % -2 • i DOUGLAS FRANK BRADHAM—St. Petersburg, Fla.: Summer; AIIE; Lambda Chi Alpha, Rush Chmn.; Benton Engineering Council Rep. GARRY RAY BRANSON — Gainesville, Fla.: Spring; AIIE; BES. KARL G. BRECHKA—S. Amboy. N.J.: Spring. WILLIAM PERCT BRILEY—Titusville. Fla.: Pi Kappa Alpha, See.; Sigma Tau. CAROL WAYNE BROWN — Orlando. Fla.: Spring; ASCE; Sigma Chi. CRAIG KENNETH BROWN—Pine Castle. Fla.: Summer; Gamma Beta Pi, Historian; Sigma Tau Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma; Food Fair Scholarship; Douglas Aircraft Scholarship; Nominee Who’s Who; Dean's List. RODNEY WAYNE BROWN — Plainesfield, Vt.: Fall; IEEE. RICHARD CHARLES BURNER — Jacksonville. Fla.: Summer; Wesley Foundation, Treas.; Underscc. of Academic Affairs. WILLIAM DAVID BURROWS-Crestview, Fla.: Fall; ASME; Ski Club. EDWARD PHILIP BUZZELL — Gainesville. Fla.: Spring; Sigma Lambda Chi, Pledgemaster; SC BA, Treas.; Gargoyle; Gymnastics Club. THOMAS LEONARD CAIN, III—Cocoa, Fla.: Spring; IEEE. DALE HOWARD ARMSTRONG—Jacksonville, Fla.: Fall. LLOYD R ARNOLD-Ft Myers, Fla : Spring; ASME ARTHUR M ASKEW. Ill — Naples. Fla: Spring; SC BA; IEEE. RICHARD EDWARD BAKULA — Cape Coral. Fla.: Delta Upsilon; Sigma Tau; IEEE. THOMAS PENLAND BARBEE — Wcavcrville. N.C.: Spring; Pi Kappa Alpha; Basketball; ASME WILLIAM JOY BARNES—Gainesville. Fla.: Fall. PAUL L. BEALE, JR. — Emmitsburg, Md.: Spring; Sigma Tau. DOUGLAS RANDOLPH BELL—Ft. Lauderdale. Fla.: Summer: Tau Kappa Epsilon, Treas., Sgt. of Arms; Basketball Mgr.; Dean’s List. JAMES RAY BERLIN—Orlando. Fla.: Fall; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi; AICE, Sec.; Union Bag Co. Scholarship. ROBERT LEROY BIELLING— Lake Butler. Fla.: Fall BRUCE JEFFRIES BLACK — Pinellas Park. Fla.: Spring; IEEE; Pilot Club; Radio Amateur. PARVIZ D. BOLOURTCHI—Tehran. Iran: Summer. NANCY J. BORDA — Lake Worth. Fla.: Gamma Phi Beta. FREDERICK STANLEY BOSSARD-Gainesville, Fla.: Spring. MAX A. BOUKNECHT—Gainesville, Fla.: Summer. DUANE EARNEST BOWYER — St. Petersburg. Fla.: Summer; Sigma Tau; IEEE, Treas. 63DONALD C. DANIEL — Winter Park, Fla.: Summer; Phi Kappa Tau, Exec. Council; AIAA, Sec. THEODORE EDWARD DASHER—Miami, Fla.: Fall; Phi Kappa Phi; Sigma Tau Sigma; IREE; Graduate with Honors; Ski Club; ASME. PAUL DONALD DAVIS-Chiefland. Fla.: Fall; Sigma Tau; Dean’s list; President’s Certificate. WILLIAM WELCH DEEN — Bunnell, Fla.: Fall; Phi Delta Theta, Preceptor; Kappa Kappa Psi; BEC, Sec. ASAE, Nat’l Pres.; Leg. Council; Gator Band; Undersec. of Religious Affairs; Blue Key Speakers Bureau. WILLIAM JOSEPH DeJOURNETT — Titusville. Fla.: Fall. WILLIAM R. DcLOZIER'—CIcwiston, Fla.: Spring. EDGAR BRUCE DICKINSON — Orlando, Fla.: Fall; Section Advisor; Adv. AFROTC; IEEE. THOMAS ROBERT DOBYNS — St. Petersburg. Fla.: Ski Club; IEEE. GEORGE R DODDINGTON — Hallandale. Fla.: Summer; Walden, Pres.; Western Electric Scholar. HAROLD WILLIAM DODDINGTON—Hallandale, Fla.: Summer. GARY DOUGLASS—Miami, Fla.: Spring. JOHN MASAMER DOWLER — Orlando. Fla.: Fall; AIIE. ELAINE MARCIA EHRLICH — St. Petersburg, Fla.: Spring. JAMES DAVID ELLER—Deerfield Beach, Fla.: Spring; Lambda Chi Alpha. KENNETH DABED ELLIOTTE—Waverlu, Fla.: Sigma Chi. WADE DENTON ENTZMINGER—Tampa. Fla.: Spring; SC BA; Varsity Football; Advanced Officers Club; Letterman's Club; Phi Delta Theta. ft a 3! O O. .« ‘ o dm £ JOHN McKENZIE CANTLAY—Clearwater. Fla.: Fall; Kappa Kappa Psi; Symphonic and Marching Bands. LEO LELAND CAREY—Key West. Fla.: Spring; IEEE. RICHARD ERWIN CARR — Gainesville, Fla.: Fall; Sigma Tau Sigma; AICE, V. Pres., Treas.; Dean’s List. CHARLES MICHAEL CARROLL. JR. — Miami, Fla.: Spring: Sigma Tau; SC BA. SAMUEL OLIVER CARSON, JR. — Gainesville, Fla.: Fall; Sigma Tau. MARIO CHYZYK — Miami Beach. Fla.: Fall; AICE; ISO; Latin Amer. Club. RANDOLPH MEREDITH CLARKE, JR —Gainesville. Fla.: Fall; IEEE; SC BA. CHARLES EUGENE COLEMAN—Long Pond, Pa.: Fall. RICHARD BENJAMIN COX—Gainesville, Fla.: Spring; IEEE. KENNETH ROVERT CRAIG-Sarasota, Fla.: Spring; Pi Kappa Phi, Pledgemaster. FLOYD ARTHUR CURINGTON — Gainesville. Fla.: Summer; Billy Mitchell Drill Team; AIAA. FREDERICK MAURICE CUTTING — Pompano, Fla.: Fall; ASME; BEC. 642 i ii l Ufa q O q A I q ,1 C? Mil u;a CHARLES GRIM, JR. — Gainesville, Fla.: Fall; Sigma Lambda Chi, Pres. Treas.; Gargoyle; SCBA, Treas. JAMES MICHIAL GUNTER—Winter Haven. Fla.: Fall; IEEE. ROGER ALLISON HAAS—Hollywood. Fla.: Summer; Tau Beta Pi; Delta Upsilon, Sec.; Sigma Tau, V. Pres.; Phi Eta Sigma. CHARLES ROBERT HAFER—Orlando. Fla.: Spring; AIEE, Sec.; IRE; IEEE. JUSTIN EDWARDS HARLOW — Gainesville, Fla.: Spring; IEEE, Sec. LOWERY A. HARPER—Eustice, Fla.: Spring; SC B; BES, V. Pres.; ASAE, V. Pres.; Alpha Gamma Rho. GIFFORD S. HARVEY—Gainesville. Fla.: Fall; AIME; ASME, Treas. BOB F HENDERSON — Clearwater. Fla.: Fall; Phi Kappa Tau, V. Pres.; ASME; AIIE. JOHN STANLEY HINES—Pompano Beach. Fla.: Fall; Pi Kappa Phi. Historian; Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Phi;’ Dean’s List; IAS; AIAA. GERALD FRANCIS HINNEGAN — W. Palm Beach. Fla.: Spring; ASCE; Newman Club. ALVIN EDGAR HOLMES — Gainesville. Fla.: Fall; Sigma Tau; Honor Student, Dean’s List; AIAA. Treas. TIMOTHY REGINALD HOLMES — Gainesville. Fla.: Spring; IEEE. HUGH BASCOM FEAGLE—Gainesville. Fla.: Spring; Dean's List; IEEE. HARRY AVERY FERRAN—Daytona Beach. Fla.: Sum-mer; Honor Court Justice; BES Engineering Fair, Chmn.; SAE. Pres.; ASME. JOHN W. FISH—Jacksonville, Fla.: Spring; AIIE. JAMES LEWIS FISHER—Tampa. Fla.: Summer. MICHAEL N. FISKE—Haines City, Fla.: Fall; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi; AIAA; Dean's List; BES; BEC. THOMAS WILBUR FLAHERTY — Clearwater. Fla.: Fall; Tau Beta Pi; High Honors; ASME. THOMAS LEWIS FLOYD—Gainesville. Fla.: Summer; IEEE MICHAEL JOSEPH GARCIA—Miami. Fla.: Fall; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi; Arnold Air Society; Men’s Glee Club. Pres.; Distinguished Military Student. MURRY LEE GAY. JR.—Tampa, Fla.: Summer; Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Tau; Varsity Golf Team. NORMAN RONALD GILFAND—Miami, Fla.: Spring; Pi Kappa Alpha. RONALD RAY GIRI—Pensacola. Fla.: Spring; IEEE ROBERT F. GLORIUS—Ocala, Fla.: Fall; Chi Phi. MICHAEL W. GOLAY — Coral Gables. Fla.: Spring; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau; Dean’s List. JAMES RAYMOND GOODMAN—Ft Lauderdale. Fla.: Fall; Dean’s List; IEEE WALTER T. GRAINGER — Pompano Beach. Fla.: Spring; Fla. Players Key member; Sports Car Club; AIEE, Pres.; BEC, Sr. Rep JOHN WILLIAM GREEN—Brooker. Fla.: Fall; AICE, Pres.; ACS; BEC; BES. o. V 3 3 q Ax -3 3 q Aim O O 65ALAN KOST — Orlando. Fla.: Spring; Arnold Air Society. CHARLES EMIL KRAUSCHE — Tallahassee, Fla.: Spring; ASCE. Treas.; BEC Rep.; Tennis Team; Engr. Fair Chmn. HERMAN FREDERICK KRAZIT—Jacksonville. Fla.: Fall HOWARD WALTER KUENZLER—Loxahatehee. Fla.: Spring; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi; Dean’s List; Gator Growl; Military Ball Chmn. JOHN T. LAYMAN—Gainesville. Fla.: Fall. IVO LEON — Havana. Cuba: Fall; Latin Amcr. Club; ISO; AIIE. MARIO JOSEPH LEVETTO — Daytona Beach. Fla.: Summer; Kappa Kappa Psi; BEC; SAE. Pres.; ASME; Univ. Band; Dean’s List. MANUEL LORES. JR.—Miami, Fla.: Fall Dean’s List; Gator Guard Drill Team; Ski Club. DANIEL PAUL LYKINS—Warrington. Fla.: Fall. VINCENT N. MANDESE — Gainesville. Fla.: Spring; Theta Chi. HOWARD JARVIS MARGOLIS — Gainesville. Fla.: Spring; IRE; AIIE; Mayor of Corry Village; Married Student Affairs. Sec.; Gator Band; Symphony Orch.; Band Chmn. HC; Fla. Players; Mayors Council. Treas.; Intramurals Chmn.; Fla. Engineer, News Editor; Corry Crier. Editor. MARTIN THOMAS MARTIN — Gainesville, Fla.: Spring; IEEE; Young Demos, of Amer. FREDERICK McCANN — Gainesville. Fla.: Summer; A IEEE. BRUCE JOHNSTON McCOY — Sanford. Fla.: Fall; Delta Upsilon; Dean’s List; IEEE. EDWARD JOHN McGUINN—Lake Butler. Fla.: Summer; SAE, V. Pres.; ASME. CLIFFORD WORDEN McKIBBIN—Sanford, Fla.: Fall; Pi Kappa Alpha; Sigma Tau; Fla. Engineer, Editor; Benton Eng. Council. ft lit Cl l ik a ( giii All c V 1 Ail n ft Jk ft vT? JjL C. ft „ X A A Al 1 r. i+ii .3, Ia4 o life ft. A ft ft Mt 'X isA 1 .| 1 - •» W uf » ft ft a ft T? 4 liMtl k .4 i aAtfe. STEPHEN CHARLES HOWARD — Jacksonville. Fla.: Fall. BENTLEY O’NEILL HUGHES. JR—Eau Gallie, Fla.: Spring. ROBERT DUKE HUTSON—Lutz. Fla.: Spring; Lambda Chi Alpha, Rush Chmn., Social Chmn.; AIIE; BES. RICHARD ALAN JACKSON—Gainesville, Fla.: Spring; BES; AIIE. V. Pres. GEORGE DENNIS JENKINS — Tampa. Fla.: Spring; Fla. Blue Key; Sigma Nu; SCAB; BES. Pres.; AIIE. Pres.; Army ROTC, Brigade Commander. HENRY WALTER KAPALA — St. Petersburg. Fla.: Fall; Phi Theta Kappa; Sigma Tau; Civitan Amateur Club; IEEE DAVID KATZ—New Smyrna Beach, Fla.: Fall; IEEE. ROGER GENE KEYES—Arcadia. Fla.: Spring. CARL RICHARD KINNIE — Orlando, Fla.: Spring; Delta Sigma Phi, Sgt. at Arms; ASME. DONALD L. KINSER—Gainesville, Fla.: Spring; Sigma Tau; AIME. GEORGE RUSLING KNECHT—Mandarin. Fla.: Spring; Engr. Fair; ASCE. ROBERT VICTOR KOLAR—Gainesville, Fla.: Summer; IEEE 66o Aik O t gk -Mm rx i iJAfc o mLa dil Ak Q f 'fx y i f •. ’ ATh.1 tfe RONALD TERRY PATRAY—Gainesville, Fla : Spring; Sigma Tau. WILLIAM TODD PENNELL — Miami Springs. Fla.; Summer; Delta Upsilon, V. Pres.; Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi. Treas.; Sigma Tau; ASME, Treas.; Gator Greek; Dean's List; President's Citation. ROBERT A. PENSA—St. Petersburg. Fla.: Fall. WILLIAM L. PETERS—Pensacola. Fla.: Spring; IEEE; Univ. Choir. WILLIAM EMERY PINNEY—Pensacola. Fla.: Spring; Theta Chi; Head Cheerleader; Sec. of Men’s Affairs; Dean’s List. ROBERT RICHARD POLLAK — Century. Fla.: Summer. HENRY WAINMAN PORTER—Jacksonville. Fla.: Fall. ROBERT D. PRINGLE—Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.: Summer. JOSEPH ROY RAULERSON — Okeechobee. Fla.: Spring; Kappa Alpha; AIIE. THOMAS T. RAYMOND — St. Petersburg. Fla.: Fall; Phi Eta Sigma; AIIE. CHARLES ALFRED RICH—Gainesville, Fla.: Spring; Dean's List. JOSE RIO—Tampa, Fla.: Spring. DONALD ALEXANDER MacLANAHAN. JR — Lake Worth. Fla.: Spring; HASE; A1AA; Swim Team. RONALD WALTER MEIER—Ft. Pierce, Fla.: Summer. DONALD MAURICE MESTAS. JR. — Tampa. Fla.: Spring; AIIE; BES; BEC. STEPHEN ROBERT MIKO—Gainesville. Fla.: Spring; Tau Kappa Epsilon. ALVIN JOSEPH MILLER—Stuart, Fla.: Spring; Delta Upsilon. DONALD E. MILLER—Gainesville, Fla.: Fall; Kappa Sigma; AIIE; Dean's List. JOSEPH WILLIAM MILLER. JR — Trenton. Fla.: Spring; Sigma Tau; Dean's List. QUENTIN LEE MILLER—North Miami. Fla.: Spring; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Tau Sigma; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi; Tuition Scholarship; Rayonier Scholarship; J. Hillis Miller Scholarship; Dean’s List. ROBERT HARLEY MILLER—Miami, Fla.: Fall; Army ROTC; Newman Club. Pres.; Amer. Soc. of Civil Eng., Sec. DALLAS L. MONTGOMERY — Lakeland. Fla.: Fall; ASCE RICHARD WILLIAM NELSON—St. Petersburg. Fla.: Fall; AIAA, Sec. ROBERT NICOL, JR —Neptune. N.J.: Spring; Tau Beta Pi; Tau Kappa Beta; Dean's List; ASCE; BES. FREDERICK CANNON NEINABER—Miami. Fla.: Fall; Delta Tau Delta. JEROME WILLIAM OFFENBERG—Jacksonville. Fla.: Spring; Theta Chi; IEEE. V. Pres.; Benton Eng. Council. KENNETH MILTON OLSON—Vero Beach. Fla.: Fall; ASME; SAE. HAMILTON S. OVEN. JR —Tallahassee. Fla.: Summer; ASCE; Kappa Alpha. Gl lAit o fj Url Ik 67DOUGLAS GEORGE SIESS — Miami, Fla.: Fall; Phi Kappa Tau; AICHE HAROLD RAYMOND SIMMONS-Jacksonville. Fla.: Fall; Pi Kappa Phi; ASME. GARY LYNN SMITH — Pensacola. Fla.: Fall; Sigma Tau, V. Pres.; Tau Beta Pi. Treas, Pres.; IEEE, Treas.; Student Gov’t. HARRISON CLAYTON SMITH—Sanford, Fla.: Fall; Alpha Phi Omega; AFROTC. JOHN SAWYER SNODGRASS — Coral Gables. Fla.: Fall; ASME; Gator Growl. MARVIN EARL SORTOR — Gainesville, Fla.: Fall; AIIE. RICHARD JOSEPH SPIDALIERE — Gainesville. Fla.: Fall; ASME; SAE; BES; Dean’s List. RAY STANFORD — Ft. Lauderdale. Fla.: Fall; AISS; BES; Dean’s List. WARREN W. STEVENSON—Gainesville, Fla.: Summer; ASCE, V. Pres. ROGER HOLT STITT — El Paso. Texas: Summer; SCBA; Swim Team. JOHN WINTHROP STORER — Melrose, Fla.: Spring; Delta Upsilon; IEEE. JUAN JOSE SUAREZ—Miami. Fla.: Fall. PAUL I. SUNWOO—Seoul. Korea: Spring. RUSSELL T. SWAIN. JR. — Tampa. Fla.: Summer; Sigma Tau, Treas.; Sigma Tau Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Dean's List; BES; AIIE. RONALD GRANT TAYLOR—Gainesville, Fla.: Fall. EDWARD PRITCHARD TENNEY. JR. — Gainesville, Fla.: BES; ASME; Gator Ski Club; Sports Car Club. DAVID N. ROBERTS—Indianapolis. Ind.: Spring; IEEE; Dean's List. LARRY ALANSON ROBINSON — Rocklcdge, Fla.: Summer; Sigma Phi Epsilon. LIONEL ALVIN ROBINSON, JR. — Williston. Fla.: Spring; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi; Orange Peel Staff; Mayor of Flavet I; Leg. Council; Dean’s List. ALVAH RICHARD ROUNTREE — Sanford. Fla.: Spring; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Treas. DONALD HERRICK ROWLEY — Pinellas Park. Fla.: Spring; ASCE, Pres. FREDERICK KARL RUDOLPH—North Miami Beach, Fla.: Fall; Kappa Sigma, Pres., V. Pres.; AIIE. RUSSELL W. SCARBOROUGH—Dunnellon. Fla.: Phi Theta Kappa, Treas. JOHN ALLUM SCHAEFFER — Tampa, Fla : Spring; Sigma Nu; AIIE; Benton Engr. Soc. TERRY J. SCHOENHOLZ—Clermont, Fla.: Fall; IEEE. CHARLES A. SCHULTZ. JR. — Coral Gables, Fla.: Spring. FELTON WINFIELD SCOTT. JR —Winter Haven. Fla.: Summer; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. GEORGE ROBERT SEILER—Miami. Fla.: Fall; ASCE; Gator Growl. 68 ITS ?!| ■■-j • a c§i n d rj ft mm ROBERT EARL WICKHAM—Vero Beach, Fla.: Spring; Phi Mu Alpha. DAN ALEXANDER WILLIAMS — Orlando. Fla.: Spring; IEEE; AIEE; IRE. EMILY LOUISE WINKLE — Ocala. Fla.: Summer ASCE; BES; Soc. of Women Engr., Pres. JARRELL DAVID WINKLE — Daytona Beach, Fla.: Spring; Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi. JAMES A. WOOLEY — Coral Gables, Fla.: Summer; Kappa Alpha, Sec.; Tau Beta Pi. Sec.; ASME; Sigma Tau Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma; Honor Student; Kappa Alpha Scholarship Award; President’s List; Dean’s List. DAVID LEE WRIGHT—Jupiter, Fla.: Spring; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Tau. PHILLIP D. YONGE—Miami, Fla.: Spring. JOSEPH MacARTHUR YOUMANS, JR. — Tarpon Springs. Fla.: Fall; IEEE. KENNETH PAUL ZANDER—Ocala, Fla.: Summer. WESLEY HOMER ZEZULAK—Gainesville. Fla.: Fall; ASME; Flavet II, Comm. GARY STANLEY ZIMMERMAN—Winter Haven. Fla.: Summer; Pi Kappa Phi, Sec. RONALD ZIMMERMAN — Gainesville. Fla.: Spring; AI IE, Sec.; Dean’s List. DAVID JOHNSON THISPEN—Gainesville, Fla.: Fall; Phi Eta Sigma; Dean’s List. LEONARD RICHARD TOCCI — Ft Lauderdale. Fla.: Summer; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi, V. Pres. JOHN ROBERT TODD — Apopka, Fla.: Spring; Phi Theta Kappa; Flavet II, Comm. DOMINICK A. TOZZZOLINO — Delray Beach. Fla.: Spring; Dean's List. RILEY MARTIN TUCKER — Tampa. Fla.: Spring; Pi Kappa Phi. Pres., Chaplain, Social Chmn. LARRY GEORGE TURNER—Gordon, Ga. DONALD V. E. UPTON—Panama City, Fla.: Fall; Sigma Tau. Treas.; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Eta Sigma. ALAN CARMEN VALENTI — Crescent City. Fla.: Spring; ASCE, Intramurals Chmn.; Engr. Fair Comm. THOMAS J. VALENTINO — Stuart, Fla.: Fall; AIIE; Dean's List. WILLIAM GUY VAN DORN — St. Petersburg. Fla : Fall. KENNETH RAY VAN METER — Gainesville. Fla.: Spring. JAMES LEROY VOIGHT—Sarasota. Fla : Spring; Tau Beta Pi; BES; IEEE; High Honors. JOHN WILT WAGNER—Cocoa. Fla: Fall; Phi Delta Theta. WILLIAM PEARSON WARD—W. Miami, Fla.: Fall; IEEE, Section Advisor; Ski Club. RICHARD WILLIAM WAVRIK—Sarasota, Fla.: Summer; Dean’s List. DENNIS IVAN WHITE-Bradenton. Fla.: Fall; AIAA, C. Chmn., Treas., Sec.; Dean's List; BES. 69Forestry WITH THREE FIELDS OF STUDY, MEETS HIGHEST REQUIREMENTS IN THE COUNTRY Cruising timber for Forest Management. Forestry students in Wood Utilization learn sowmilling by operating the sowmill on the schools 2000 acre experimental forest. 70 Meeting the highest requirements of forestry instruction in this country, the School of Forestry is accredited by the Society of American Foresters. Special emphasis is placed on instilling in students an agressivc and scientific attitude toward the problems to be met after graduation. The School of Forestry offers work under three majors. Forest Management, Forest Products Technology, and Wildlife Management, which leads to the Bachelor of Science in Forestry degree. The work of Forest Manager requires training in the skillful application of business methods, basic scientific facts, and technical procedures in the operation of forest properties. Forest Products Technology provides students with knowledge to enter careers dealing with the development and production of wood products. The wildlife manager is concerned with the preservation of game birds and mammals for recreational purposes. The School of Forestry has varied facilities for carrying out its instructional and research objectives. Two forests are available for field laboratory demonstra lions and research work. The 2,500 acre UF Conservation Reserve is located in Putnam County. The Austin Cary Memorial Demonstration Forest is used as an experimental forest. Two of the three National Forests of the state are less than fifty miles distant. The proximity of forests makes possible student participation in a Summer Camp, a requirement by the School before graduation.DENNIS FOSTER HOWERTON—Tamili. FT .: Summer. DAVID A. LINSDELL—Ft. Lauderdale. Fla.: Fall; Forestry Club, Pres., V. Pres. C. RALPH RENTE. JR.—Hallandale. Fla.: Summer; Forestry Club; Ring Power Corp. Scholarship. DARREL FLOYD ROBERTS—Belfry. Kentucky: Summer; Xi Sigma Pi; Alpha Zeta; Forestry Club. Sec.; St. Regis Paper Co. Scholarship; Homehte 4-H Forestry Scholarship; Tau Alpha Nu Award. Director J. I. Gray Foremen, os well os others interested in land resource management, find increasing use for aerial photogrophs. Here a closs in forest aeriol phofogrammetry ervgoges in a detailed study of photographs of timbered area preparatory to moking o resource survey. r ,fs a q I JufeSpeech training is another p h o s e of study in Health Related Services. YOUNGEST ON CAMPUS, Health Related Services Offering degrees in Occupational Therapy, Physical Therapy, Medical Technology, and Rehabilitation Counseling, the College of Health Related Services works both independently and in cooperation with the other colleges of the University to achieve its goals. Laboratory space and facilities, due to limited enrollment, permits the faculty to give more attention to the individual student. New plans to expand the College include transferrul of the Department of Clinical Psychology from the College of Arts and Sciences. A grant from the Vocational Rehabilitation Administration established a new research division in conjunction with the College of Business Administration. Also being formulated is a program of training in health and hospital administration. The youngest college on campus. Health Related Services is under the direction of Dean Darrel J. Mase. Using new equipment and native intelligence, creative thinking and modem ideas, the College of Health Related Services consistently works to better serve its University and its world. IS EXPANDING IN ALL DIRECTIONS Even little blocks can ploy an immH... studies ... '"portom port in psychological Dean D. J. Mase 72MARY SUSAN E. BALLARD—Gainesville, Fla.: Spring; Kappa Alpha Theta; Rush Chmn.; Dorm Honor Council; Orientation Group Leader; Lambda Tau. ROBERT EUGENE BATEMAN — Gainesville, Fla.: Spring; SOTA, Pres. JACQUELINE EDNA BODLB-Lakeland, Fla.: Spring; Beta Sigma Omicron; SOTA. EILEEN LOUISE BRANER—Hialeah. Fla.: Spring. BARBARA ANN BURRIDGE—Orlando, Fla.: Spnng. LOUIS JOSEPH CAPECI—Orlando, Fla.: Spring. NANCY L. CARTER—Ft Lauderdale. Fla.: Spring; Sigma Kappa. Sec., V. Pres.; Jennings Hall Sec. ROY LOUIS FORSYTHE—Gainesville. Fla: Spring; Physical Therapy Club. Pres., V. Pres. PEARL E. FUNCELL—Ocala, Fla.: Spring; Occupational Therapy Assn. KATHARINE PATRICIA GAFFEY — Orlando. Fla.: Spring; SOTA; Broward Hall Honor Council and Intramurals Chmn.; Neuman Club. MARY ANNE GRIFFITH—St. Petersburg. Fla.: Spring; Alpha Chi Omega, Pres.; Lambda Tau; WSA Hostess Comm.; Govt. Undersec. STELLA GORE—North Miami Beach, Fla.: Spring; SOTA; Archery Club. WILLIAM RUSSELL GOULD—Lakeland. Fla.: Spring. SANDRA HIBBS—Tampa. Fla.: Fall; Kappa Delta; SOTA; Leg. Council. INGRID ANN HOLLBERG—Coral Gables. Fla : Spring; Zcta Tau Alpha. V. Pres., Sec., Scholarship Chmn.; Lambda Tau, Pres.; Orientation Group Leader. ANN LOIS JAMIESON—DeLand. Fla.: Spring; Lambda Tau, Sec.; Florida Players; Mallory Hall Council; Resident Ain't, of Jennings Hall. DAVIDA KOPELOWITZ—Gainesville. Fla.: Spring; Alpha Epsilon Phi. Historian; President of Hillol Foundation; SOTA; Intramurals Board. ANNE LYTLE—Clearwater, Fla.: Spring; Zcta Tau Alpha. Corr. Sec., House Manager; Physical Therapy Club. NIKKI ANNETTE MARMO—Riviera Beach, Fla.: Summer. NANCY NEWTON-Lake Wales. Fla.: Spnng; WSA Rep.; Reid Hall V. Pres., Pres.; Physical Therapy Club. Sec.-Treas. LINWOOD JAMES THOMES—St. Petersburg, Fla.: Spring; SOTA. JUDITH JOANNE WADE—Coral Gables. Fla.: Spring; Order of Athena; SOTA; Reid Hall Honor Council. NANCY WEELS—Clinton, Tonn.; Spring. PEGGY ANN WILLIAMSON—Clinton, Tenn.: Spring; Alpha Delta Pi; East Jennings Pres.; WSA Senior Rep.; Occupational Therapy Assn., Treas. 73The Jm 301 city room a» deadline lime. Journalism and Communications OFFERS WIDE OPPORTUNITIES FOR PRACTICAL EXPERIENCE IN THE FIELD The School of Journalism and Communications stresses a broad background in liberal arts and sciences, allowing the student to spend about three-fourths of his time on general courses in his preparation for a degree. There are also wide opportunities for the student to receive practical experience through the University radio and educational TV., the School’s Laboratory newspaper, student publications, and the summer intern program. Especially unique in this area is the publication, once a week, of the Gainesville Doily Sun by the seniors in Advanced Journalism. An annual highlight is Journalism and Communications Week which features outstanding figures in the journalistic world as guest speakers. Through the School, high school courses are telecast to eight counties, and each summer, over 300 high school students attend the School’s two-week workshop. Under the direction of Rae O. Weimer. enrollment in the School has feached new highs each year since 1959. Currently, there are about 250 students in the upper division of the school and about 250 students taking lower division courses in journalism and communications. Director R. O. Weimer 74Advanced journalism students leorn the professional side of newspaper work in preparation for postgraduation careers. WUFT gives practical and professional experience to interested personnel.DONA R ADEMY—St. Petersburg. Fla.: Summer; Chi Omega; WSA Rep.; Gator Grr.wl Committee; Lyceum Committee; Seminole Staff. ROBERT EDWARD ANDERSON—Sarasota. Fla.: Fall. PAUL M. ANDREWS. JR —Gainesville. Fla.: Summer; Tau Kappa Epsilon. BEVERLY ANN APPLEBY—Jacksonville. Fla.: Spring; Gator and Symphonic Bands. JUDY COVICK BARNES—Gainesville. Fla.: Fall; Chi Omega; Theta Sigma Phi; Alligator Staff. DAVID RATCLIFFE BEARD — Gainesville, Fla.: Spring. PHILIP KENNETH BECK—Chiefland. Fla.: Fall; Phi Delta Theta; Fla. Blue Key Speaker; Intramurals; Debate. CHRISTENE MARY BLEDSOE—Gainesville. Fla.: Chi Omega; Alpha Lambda Delta; Theta Sigma Phi, Pres.; Alligator Staff. KRIS KOTTLE BORING—Lake Placid. Fla.: Spring; Pi Kappa Alpha. STANLEY RANDALL BRANTLEY—Jacksonville. Fla.: Summer. MARTHA JO BUNCH — Jacksonville. Fla.: Spring; Young Republicans Comm.; Dorm Council; Alligator Staff; School of Journalism Student Axsistantship. CHRISTINE ANN CARSON — St. Petersburg. Fla.: Spring. JAMES E. CASTELLO, JR.—Jacksonville, Fla.: Summer. JULIETTE J. CASTORINA—Pensacola, Fla.: Summer; Zeta Tau Alpha. SIDNEY KING CHERRY - Gainesville, Fla.: Spring; Sigma Chi. NINA JANICE COHEN—St. Petersburg. Fla.: Summer. NICHELE LOUISE DEHART — Coral Gables. Fla.: Spring; Zeta Tau Alpha; Lyceum Council. Publicity Chmn.; Dorm Council; WSA Freshman Council. RITA PATRICIA DOHERTY—Jacksonville, Fla.: Summer; Dorm Council; Orientation Leader; WUFT. JOHN M. DELIA—Hollywood. Fla.: Spring; Alpha Delta Sigma. Sec.; Grantland Rice Scholarship. OWEN LESTER DELOACH, JR—Bartow. Fla.: Fall. KENNETH ROBERT ERNST—Lynbrook, N.Y.: Fall. JOHN WESLEY FROST—Jacksonville. Fla.: Summer; Kappa Alpha, Censor; Alpha Delta Sigma. Treas.; Frat. Purchasing Assn. BARBARA JEAN GEYER — Orlando. Fla.; Spring; Alpha Delta Pi; Theta Delta Phi; Board of Student Pub.; Managing Editor Seminole; Alligator Staff; Gator Growl; Freshman Council; Educational Analysis Comm.; Orientation Staff; Gator Gras. ROBERT PETER GIORDANO—Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.: Fall; Alpha Epsilon Rho; WRUF, Chief Announcer, Sports Ed.; Channel 5 News. STEPHEN WILLIAM GOLDMAN — Roslyn Heights. N.Y.: Spring; Pi Lambda Phi. MELVIN C. GORDON—Miami. Fla.: Spring; Alpha Delta Sigma, V. Pres.; Dorm Council; Hillel Foundation; Pre-Law Club. HAROLD METCALF GREEN—Gainesville, Fla.: Fall; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Alpha Delta Sigma, V. Pres., Treas. 76ROBERT DAVID GREEN—St. Petersburg Fla.: Sum-mer; Tau Epsilon Phi; Asst. Sports Ed.; Alligator; IFC; Gator Greek. PETER LEON HATHAWAY — Naples. Fla.: Spring; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alligator Staff; Univ. of N.C.; Freshman Baseball. ROBERT JAY HEISTERMAN—Homestead, Fla.: Sum-mer; Phi Gamma Delta; Scabbard Blade; AOC. CHARLENE M. HOOLEHAN—Jacksonville, Fla.: Fall. CHARLES F. HOUGHTON—Miami, Fla.: Spring. JAY DEE JOHNSON, JR.—Peoria, 111.: Summer; Alpha Delta Sigma. FREDERICA KANE—Great Neck. N.Y.: Spring. GERALD KATZ—North Miami. Fla.: Fall; Delta Sigma Pi. LYNN WALLACE KEYSER — Huntington. W. Va.: Spring; Alpha Tau Omega, Sec.; Alpha Delta Sigma; Amer. Marketing frssn. RICHARD SCHOUTEN KIP—Gainesville. Fla.: Spring; Kappa Kappa Psi, Pres., V. Pres.; Alpha Delta Sigma; University Band, Pres., Bus. Mgr. FREDERICK S. LANE — Miami Beach. Fla.: Spring; Pi Lambda Phi, Pres.; Pi Sigma Alpha; Sigma Delta Chi, V. Pres.; Student Director of Orientation; Asst. Director of Gator Growl; Homecoming Finance Chmn.; Asst. Chmn. Fla. Blue Key; Foreign Student Advisor Program; Sec. of Student Activities; Student Government Cabinet; Bus. Mgr. of Lyceum Council; Dean’s List; Fla. Blue Key. DAVID LAWRENCE. JR. — Oneco, Fla.: Fall; Delta Up ilon, Exec. Council; Sigma Delta Chi; Alligator, Editor. Managing Editor; Gator Greek. MICHAEL JOHN LAWSON — Jacksonville. Fla.: Spring. JESSE EDWARD MARKHAM. JR—Gainesville. Fla.: Spring; Sigma Delta Chi. ROBERT TERRY MCDANIEL. II—Ft. Lauderdale. Fla.: Fall; Lambda Chi Alpha. DAVID M. MCLEAN—Orlando. Fla.: Fall; Sigma Delta Chi. DONALD F. MEYERS—Ocala. Fla.: Spring; Sigma Chi. JOSEPH RICHARD PATANELLA—Gainesville. Fla.: Fall; Chi Phi; Gamma Delta; WRUF. EVELYN A. PODSIADLO—Punta Gorda, Fla.: Spring; Theta Sigma Phi; Hall Council; WSA; Religion-In-Life; Alligator Staff; F.U. Committee. DONALD WALTON POUCHER — Wauchula. Fla.: Summer; Lambda Chi Alpha; Kappa Kappa Psi; Alpha Epsilon Rho; Summer Honor Court Justice; Gator Band, Publicity Mgr. JUDY LYNN ELLIS PRINCE—Land O’ Lakes. Fla.: Summer; Alpha Chi Omega; Alpha Epsilon Rho; Theta Sigma Phi; Homecoming Princess; Alligator■ Staff; Lyceum Council; Billy Mitchell Drill Team, Sponsor; Chmn. HC Sweetheart Contest. NEIL ALAN RAMO—Hollywood. Fla.: Spring; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Alpha Delta Sigma; Pres.; Alpha Phi Omega; Orientation Leader; Supervisor for Board of Examiners. FRANK GEORGE RANIERI—Gainesville. Fla.: Alpha Epsilon Rho; Sigma Alpha Eta; Fla. Players. PAMELA ROBINSON — Knoxville. Tenn.: Summer; Alpha Omicron Pi, Social Chmn., Historian; Alligator Staff; Women’s Glee Club. JOAN RUTH ROSENBLUM — Miami Beach, Fla.: Spring. JON I. SAUNDERS—Ft. Gaines, Ga.: Spring; Kappa Sigma. Chaplain. Rush Chmn.; Pi Gamma Kappa; Argonauts; Alpha Delta Sigma, Gator Greek. JOE J. SCHEB—Sarasota, Fla.: Spring; Alpha Epsilon Rho. EILEEN RAE SHARAGA—Bronx. N.Y.: Spring. ii Q O. D, 77COLLINS E. SMITH—DeLand. Fla.: Fall; Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Delta Sigma. ELLIS H. SMITH—Columbus, Ga.: Spring. CHESTER DUANE SMITH—Gainesville. Fla.: Summer; Apprentice Players. NANCE MAUDE SPIEGEL — Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.: Summer; Alpha Omicron Pi. JERALD ANTHONY TORANO—Miami, Fla.: Spring. KATR1ENA COR NELLI A VAN EYCK—Tampa. Fla.: Spring. LAWRENCE D. VAN ORE—Winter Park. Fla.: Spring. Alpha Delta Sigma. L. NORMAN VAUGHAN-BIRCH—Coral Gables. Fla.: Spring; Chi Phi, V. Pres.; Alpha Delta Sigma; Fla. Sports Car Club; See. of Social Affairs, 1FC. DAVID ALAN WEST—Gainesville. Fla.: Fall; Kappa Alpha; Fla. Blue Key; Sigma Delta Chi, Sec., Treas.; Alligator, Managing Editor; Gator Greek. Editor; Fla. Blue Key Newsletter, Editor; Honor Court Justice; Board of Student Pub. LYNNE FRANCES WOGAN—Ft. Walton Beach. Fla.. Spring; Theta Phi Alpha. GLORIA GAYE WOODWARD — Gainesville, Fla.: Summer; Seminole Staff. BRIAN RICHARD ZWILLING—Miami Beach, Fla.: Spring; Alpha Delta Sigma. The comcro cotches the eye of the comcro. 78H. W. Cunningham arvd friends check galleys set for Gainesville Daily Sun.- Law IMPARTS THOROUGH AND PRACTICAL KNOWLEDGE TO DEVELOP EFFICIENT LAWYERS IN A DEMOCRATIC SOCIETY 80 As one of the University's oldest colleges, the College of Law progresses with the rest of the University. It pursues the goal of imparting to its students a thorough, scientific, and practical knowledge of the law, together with an understanding of the role of law in a democratic society. The College's purpose is to develop keen and efficient lawyers who will adhere to ideals and traditions of their profession. Entrance into the College requires a student to hold a baccalaureate degree from an accredited college or university among other requirements. The Faculty of the College of Law recommends that the undergraduate program include giving the student a knowledge of the formative processes of our civilization, the nature of men and their Institutions, and something of the technology of our age. The University of Florida Law Center Association, founded and maintained by leading members of the legal profession in the State of Florida, provides scholarships to aid outstanding law students. These scholarships are awarded on the basis of character, previous scholastic record, aptitude, and apparent promise for success in the field of law. Inside the Law Library, student spend mony hours pouring over the huge collection of legal literature - Moot court gives future lawyers valuable experience in courtroom procedure.Deon F. E. Maloney Low students gathered outside the building are a fomilior sight between classes. WILLIAM REYNOLDS ALLEN — Wauchula, Fla.: Soring; Phi Delta Phi; Barrister's Brawl Sub-Comm. RONALD PAUL ANSELMO — Ft. Lauderdale. Fla.: Fall; Law Review. Editor; Phi Delta Phi, Plcdgemaster, Exchequer; Student Bar Assn.; Co-Chmn. of Orientation and Mixer; Law Center Scholarship. HARRY LEE ANSTEAD—Jacksonville. Fla.: Fall; Law Review Candidate; Campbell Thomal Moot Court Competition; Student Bar Assn.; Phi Alpha Delta Amcr. Univ. Legal Aid Program; Asst. Chief Defense Council; Honor Court. HAYWOOD MORELAND BALL — Jacksonville. Fla.: Spring; Phi Delta Phi; Student Bar Assn. 81THOMAS MAXWELL BAUMER — Jacksonville, Fla.: Spring; Phi Della Phi; Honor Court; Attorney General’s Staff; Student Bar Assn. JACKSON GIBBS BEATTY—Milton. Fla.: Fall; Law Review; Phi Delta Phi; Student Bar Assn.; Asst. Attorney General. Honor Court. MICHAEL C. BERGEN — Gainesville, Fla.: Spring; Delta Theta Phi; Student Bar Assn. JOHN CHARLES BIERLEY—West Palm Beach. Fla.: Fall; Phi Delta Phi; Fla. Law Center Scholarship; Student Bar Assn.; Campbell Thomal Moot Court Competition. WILLIAM O. BIRCHFIELD — Mayo. Fla.: Fall; Phi Delta Phi, Rush Chmn., Pres.; Student Bar Assn. HERBERT S. BLESSING — Miami, Fla.: Spring; Phi Alpha Delta; Honor Court, Chancellor; Honor Court Defense Council; Law Review. WILLIAM E. BLYLER—Winter Park, Fla.: Spring; Phi Delta Phi; Student Bar Assn. PORTER AUSE BROWN, JR.—Bloutstown, Fla.: Summer. EDWIN BAILEY BROWNING. JR. — Madison, Fla.: Spring; Delta Theta Phi; Student Bar Assn., Exec. Comm. REED A. BRYAN—Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.: Spring; Campbell Thomal Moot Court Competition; Law Review, Executive Editor; Brick Prize; Honor Court Council; Student Bar Assn.; Phi Delta Phi. WILLIAM WEBSTER CALDWELL. JR—Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.: Spring; Phi Delta Phi; Student Bar Assn. JOSEPH VINCENT CANTO — Brooklyn. N.Y.: Fall; Phi Alpha Delta; Student Bar Assn. EUGENE BUNDY CAWOOD — Harlan. Kentucky: Spring; Phi Alpha Delta; Student Bar Assn. JOSEPH F. CHAPMAN—Panama City, Fla.: Fall; Phi Delta Phi, Chmn.; Law School Brawl. HENRY LUTHER CLARK—Lake Placid, Fla.: Summer; Student Bar Assn.; Phi Alpha Delta; Honor Court Defense Council. THOMAS LEE CLARKE. JR.—Monticello, N.Y.: Fall; Delta Theta Phi, Pres.; Student Bar Assn. WAYNE L. COBB — Gainesville, Fla.: Spring; Delta Theta Phi; Gator Gras; Who’s Who in America. ALLAN G. COHEN — Gainesville. Fla.: Fall; Flavet Judiciary Comm.; Trial Council, Honor Court; Phi Alpha Delta; Student Bar Assn. LOUIS CLAYTON CORBIN—Gainesville, Fla.: Spring; Phi Alpha Delta; Student Bar Assn. IRVIN STONE COWIE — Tallahassee, Fla.: Fall; Phi Delta Phi, Exec. Council; Student Bar Assn. JAMES F. CROWDER. JR. — Miami, Fla.: Summer; Delta Theta Phi, Rep. to National Convention; Student Bar Assn.; Homecoming Skits; Fla. Bar Assn. TV Program, Chmn. STEPHEN LEE DAKAN — Winter Park. Fla.: Spring: Phi Delta Phi; Law Review. WILLIAM JACKSON DEAS III — Jacksonville, Fla.: Summer; Phi Delta Phi; Law Center Scholarship. IVAN MARSHALL DIAMOND—Gainesville, Fla.: Summer; Phi Alpha Delta; Fla. Blue Key; Rep. to Amcr. Law Student Assn.; Law Review. GEOFFREY BOWMAN DOBSON—Sarasota, Fla.: Fall; Student Bar Assn.: Phi Alpha Delta. STEPHEN BENJAMIN DUKE — St. Petersburg, Fla.: Spring; Shingle, Co-Editor; Phi Alpha Delta; Student Bar Assn. H. DAVID FAUST — Encino, Calif.: Fall; Phi Alpha Delta, Clerk; Student Bar Assn. FREDERIC LOUIS FEINSTEIN — Randolph, Mass.: Spring; Fla. Blue Key; Phi Alpha Delta, Trcas.; Who’s Who in Amer. Colleges. 82CHARLES EDWARD FREEMAN — Tallahassee, Fla.: Fall; Delta Theta Phi; Student Bar Assn. GEORGE DE SAUSSURE GABEL, JR . Jacksonville, Fla.: Spring; Student Bar Assn., Exec. Comm.; Campbell Thomal Moot Court Competition; Shingle, Co-Editor; Fla. Law Reunion; Phi Alpha Delta. THOMAS JOSEPH GALLAGHER — St. Petersburg, Fla.: Summer; Delta Theta Phi. STEPHEN DAVID GARDNER—Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.: Spring; Campbell Thomal Moot Court Competition; Law Review, Associate Editor; Phi Delta Phi; Florida Blue Key, Pres.; Law Scholarship. CLAFLIN GARST. JR—E. Bradenton, Fla.: Fall; Phi Alpha Delta. DONALD L. GATTIS—Miami, Fla.: Fall; Law Review, Exec. Editor; Phi Delta Phi, Exchequer; Honor Court Attorney General; Student Bar Assn. BURL F. GEORGE — Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.: Phi Delta Phi; Law Review, Exec. Editor; Campbell Thomal Moot Court Competition Winner; Honor Court Prosecuting Council. EDWIN M. GINSBURG—Miami Beach, Fla.: Summer; Law Review, Exec. Editor; Law Center Scholarship; Phi Alpha Delta, Treas.; Honor Court Defense Counsel; Student Bar Assn. RAYMOND ALBERT GOODWILL, JR. — Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.: Summer; Delta Theta Phi; Student Bar Assn.; Asst. Attorney and Defense Council, Honor Court. JAMES L. GRAHAM—Orlando, Fla.: Summer; Delta Theta Phi. Rush Chmn.; Law Review; Honor Court, Attorney General’s Staff. MATTOX S. HAIR—Live Oak, Fla.: Summer; Phi Delta Phi; Student Bar Assn., Social Comm.; Fla. Law Reunion, Sub-Comm. Chmn. SYLVIA JEAN HARDAWAY — Tampa, Fla.: Fall; Student Bar Assn.; Phi Delta Phi; Full Scholarship; Law Review, Exec. Editor; Fla. Law Reunion, Sub-Comm., Chmn. STEVE HELGEMO — Daytona Beach. Fla.: Fall; Phi Delta Phi; Law Review, Exec. Editor; Student Bar Assn. ROBERT FREDERICK HENSHAW, JR. — Ft Myers, Fla.: Summer; Student Bar Assn.; Delta Theta Phi. JOSEPH GIRAUD HEYCK. JR. — Tampa. Fla.: Fall; Phi Delta Phi; Fla. Blue Key; Student Bar Assn. BARRY PAUL HIRSCH — Jacksonville, Fla.: Spring; Phi Alpha Delta; Student Bar Assn. BEN L. HOLLEY—Florala, Ala.: Spring; Delta Theta Phi; Student Bar Assn. WILLIAM K. HOWELL, JR—Orlando. Fla.: Fall; Phi Alpha Delta; Student Bar Assn.. Comm. Chmn. ROBERT THOMAS HUGHES — Inverness, Fla.: Fall; Corry Village Judiciary Comm.; Student Bar Assn., Comm. Chmn. ANDREW BETTS JACKSON—Sebring. Fla.: Spring; Phi Delta Phi; Student Bar Assn. MICHAEL LAWRENCE JAMIESON — Coral Gables, Fla.: Spring; Student Bar Assn.; Phi Delta Phi; Law Review Board Member, Exec. Editor, Editor-in-Chicf. WILLIAM LAW JOHNSON Jacksonville. Fla.: Summer; Delta Theta Phi; Law Day Comm.; Honor Court Defense Council. GORDON B. JOHNSON—Vero Beach, Fla.: Summer; Student Bar Assn., V. Pres., Exec. Comm.; Chmn. Orientation, Membership Comm.; Delta Theta Phi. Sec.; Leg. Council; Chmn. Married Housing Comm., Judiciary Comm. DANIEL H. JONES—Belle Glade. Fla.: Summer; Phi Delta Phi; Law Review, Assn. Editor. MAURRAY KANETSKY — Gainesville. Fla.: Fall; Honor Court Defense Couasel; Phi Alpha Delta; Student Bar Assn.; Delegate to National P.A.D. Convention. ROHAN P. KELLEY—Gainesville. Fla.: Summer.JOHN BRADFORD KENT—Jacksonville, Fla.: Spring; Phi Della Phi; Student Bar Assn. LARRY A. KLEIN — Palm Beach. Fla.: Spring; Phi Alpha Delta; Law Review; Honor Court. RICHARD LEE KUERSTEJNER — Tallahassee. Fla.: Summer; Phi Alpha Delta; Campbell Thomal Moot Court Competition; Student Bar Assn.; Law Library; Honor Court Attorney General’s Staff. TOMMY KAY LANCASTER — Daytona Beach, Fla.: Spring; Phi Alpha Delta; Student Bar Assn. JAMES FREDERICK LANG—Gainesville. Fla.: Sum-mer; Phi Delta Phi; Student Bar Assn. JOSEPH HAGEDORN LANG — Pasx-A-Grille. Fla.: Fall; Phi Delta Phi; Law Review Candidate; Student Bar Assn. GEORGE PHILIP LANGFORD—Orlando. Fla.: Spring. RICHARD HARVEY LANGLEY—Webster. Fla.: Summer; Delta Theta Phi. JAMES G. LARCHE. JR—Gainesville. Fla.: Summer; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Fla. Blue Key; Hall of Fame. PETER J. LEVY — Yonkers. N.Y.: Summer; Honor Court Defense; Registration Law Day Comm.; HC Skits. JULIA MADDOX—Wauchula, Fla.: Summer; Phi Delta Phi. RAYMOND LOUIS MARKY, JR. — Tallahassee, Fla.: Summer; Law Review; Student Bar Assn.; Phi Alpha Delta. BRUCE McEWAN—Orlando. Fla.: Summer; Delta Theta Phi; JMBA. WILLIAM H. MEEKS—Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.: Spring; Student Bar Assn.; Phi Delta Phi. Exchequer; Honor Court Council; Law Review, Exec. Editor. CHARLES PICKENS MILFORD. JR. — Jacksonville. Fla.: Spring; Delta Theta Phi, Sec.; The Shuffle, Co-Editor; Student Bar Assn.; HC Skits. EDGAR M. MOORE — Tallahassee, Fla.: Spring; Phi Delta Phi; Student Bar Assn., Treas.; Campbell Thomal -Moot Court Competition Winner; State Court Moot Winner; Law Review; Fla. Bar Competition Winner. BERNARD RAY MOSELEY—Jacksonville. Fla.: Fall; Phi Alpha Delta. GEORGE HEMPHILL MOSS. II — Jacksonville, Fla.; Spring; Student Bar Assn.; HC Skits; Freshman Orientation; Moot Court Team; Law Review; Phi Delta Phi. W. QUINTEN NELSON—Coral Gables. Fla.: Summer; Phi Delta Phi. LEON GUS NICHOLS—Miami Beach, Fla.: Fall; Delta Theta Phi. JARY CONRAD NIXON — Sarasota. Fla.: Summer: Phi Alpha Delta, Sec.; Student Bar Assn. WILLIAM ARTHUR NORRIS, JR —Bartow. Fla.: Fall; Student Bar Assn., Pres.; Della Theta Phi. Pres.; Who’s Who; Campbell Thomal Moot Court Competition; 1st Student Member of Faculty Discipline Comm. F. PERRY ODOM—Jacksonville, Fla.: Fall; Phi Alpha Theta, Justice; Student Bar Assn., Treas.; Law Day, Workshop Chmn.; Fla. Law Reunion, General Chmn.; Law Review. Board Member; Member of Winning Team and Outstanding Participant in the 1963 Fla. Bar Moot Court Competition; U. of Fla. Regional Moot Court Team, Member. MARTIN S. PAGE—Lake City. Fla.: Fall; Campbell Thomal Moot Court Competition; Student Bar Assn., V. Pres. JOHN LYNWOOD PEARCE—Miami, Fla.: Spring. NICK JOHN PISARIS—Miami. Fla.: Spring; Student Bar Assn., Chmn. Registration Comm., Exec. Comm.; Phi Delta Phi. JOHN ROBERT PURCELL — St. Augustine. Fla.: Spring; Phi Alpha Delta; Law Review. CLYDE AUDON REESE. JR.- Iacksonville. Fla.: Fall; Student Bar Assn.; Campbell Thomal Moot Court Competition; Law Review; Phi Alpha Delta. Justice JAMES SCARLETT ROGERS — DeLand. Fla.: Fall; Delta Theta Phi; Law Reunion Day, Sub. Comm.; Pre-Law Comm. BRUCE ROGOW — Miami Beach. Fla.: Fall; Honor Court Defense Council; Student Bar Assn., Excc. Comm.; Phi Alpha Delta, Officer. DAVID WILSON ROQUEMORE—Orlando, Fla.: Summer; Phi Delta Phi; Student Bar Assn. 84 WALTER T. ROSE—South Miami. Fla.: Spring; Phi Delta Phi, Clerk; Law Review; Student Bar Assn.; Prosecuting Council, Honor Court.CHARLES EDWARD SCHUH — St. Petersburg Fla.: Fall; American Jurisprudence Award Contracts II; Student Bar Assn. BARRY GEORGE SEIDEL — Miami. Fla.: Fall; Law Review; Campbell Thomal Moot Court Competition; Phi Delta Phi; Student Bar Assn. ROBERTA LUCILE SELMAN—Gainesville, Fla.: Summer; Phi Delta Phi; Law Review'. Assoc. Editor. PAUL SHIMEK. JR —Pensacola. Fla.: Fall; Phi Alpha Delta. MICHAEL D. SIKES — Tampa, Fla.: Spring; Student Bar Assn. MARVIN EDWARD SILVERMAN—Gainesville. Fla.: Fall; Phi Alpha Delta; The Shingle; Law' Reunion Day; Student Bar Assn.; HC Skits; Corry Village Judicial Comm. DONALD LAMAR SMITH — Jacksonville. Fla.: Fall; Phi Delta Phi; Law Review. Exec. Editor; Student Bar Assn. J. FRANK SURFACE — Jacksonville. Fla.: Fall; Phi Delta Phi, Pres., Sec.; Law Review; Student Bar Assn. WILLIAM RUPERT SWAIN — Jacksonville. Fla.: Spring; Delta Theta Phi. PHILIP AARON THARP — Clearwater. Fla.: Spring; Delta Theta Phi; Student Bar Assn. GARY BAKER TULLIS — Jacksonville, Fla.: Fall; Attorney General Honor Court; Fall Mixer. Co-Chmn.; Phi Delta Phi; Counselor Law School Orientation. JULIAN MANNING VRICELLE—1Tampa, Fla.: Fall; Phi Alpha Delta. JOHN HAMILTON WARD — St. Petersburg. Fla.: Spring; Delta Theta Phi; Honor Court, Justice, V. Chancellor, Chancellor. WILLIAM E. WELLER — Clearwater. Fla.; Fall; Law Review, Bus. Mgr.; Student Bar Assn., V. Pres.; Phi Delta Phi; Chief Defense Council Honor Court; Shuffle Editor. RONAL P. WEST—Orlando, Fla.: Spring; Delta Theta Phi; Student Bar Assn.; HC Skits. EUGENE THOMAS WHITWORTH—Gainesville. Fla.: Fall; Student Bar Assn., Exec. Comm.; Honor Court, Attorney General’s Staff; Delta Theta Phi. JOHN KLEIN WIGGINTON — Tallahassee. Fla.: Fall; Student Bar Assn., Pres.; Chmn. of Luncheon-Lecture Series; Law Reunion Day; Phi Delta Phi; HC Skits; Freshman Law Orientation Comm. WILLIAM FREDERICK WILLES — Ft. Pierce. Fla.: Spring; Student Bar Assn.; HC Skits. DAVID LAWRENCE WILLING—Miami. Fla.: Summer; Shingle, Assoc. Editor; Delta Theta Phi; 3rd Place Juvenile Court Essay Competition; Campbell Thomal Moot Court Competition; Student Bar Assn. HORACE STATEN WILSON-Bronson, Fla.: Spring; Student Bar Assn. ROY SMITH WOOD. JR—Miami. Fla.: Summer; Phi Alpha Delta; Law Review. SHELDON MAXWELL YAVITZ — Gainesville. Fla.: Summer; Phi Alpha Delta, Clerk; Student Bar Assn.; Shuffle, Editor; Honor Court Defense Council. BERNARD JOHN ZIMMERMAN — Jacksonville, Fla.: Summer; Phi Alpha Delta; Student Bar Assn.; Law Review. 85KEYNOTES RESEARCH FROM TESTING VISIONS BY IMPULSES TO . ELECTRONICALLY DIAGNOSING M 6 Q ICI PI G THYROID DISEASES A unit of the J. Hiliis Miller Medical Center, the College of Medicine servos the entire state in its capacity as teacher, researcher, and healer. The program of this College is designed to acquaint the prospective physician with the specific fields of medical science as well as that of modem practice in patient care. In order to provide adequate laboratory facilities for all, the College limits new enrollment to approximately fifty new students each year. Research is an important element of the College of Medicine. The effectiveness of this research is displayed in the development of an electronic computer which has been successfully used to diagnose thyroid diseases. A new system of testing human vision by recording impulses in the brain has also been developed. The College of Medicine is widely recognized for its research and ability in open-heart surgery. The College of Medicine, accredited by the American Medical Association and the Association of American Medical Colleges, is headed by Dr. George Thomas Harrell. In addition to a curriculum leading to a Doctor of Medicine degree, the College also offers curricula leading to a Ph.D. in several fields of medical science. Directed mice will yield knowledge for future use.Inquiring hands probe and train preparing for the doy that we will put our lives in them. It sometimes seems thot the microscopes are part of them. A moment's rest hos no time to notice a small fly. 87Future doctors leom through oxchongo . . . . . . and instruction from others. ANDREW LAIRD BRYSON—St. Petersburg. Fla.: Spring; Lambda Chi Alpha. BENJAMIN MALLIN CROWDER—Jacksonville, Fla.: Spring; Kappa Alpha. NORMAN EARL JONES—Gainesville. Fla.: Spring. ALVIN ABRAMS HARDMAN — Jacksonville, Fla.: Spring; Delta Sigma Phi. JAMES EDWARD HARRELL — Jacksonville. Fla.: Spring; Kappa Alpha. VERN ODEAN LAINCE—Van Wert, Ohio: Spring; Sigma Nu. LAWRENCE JOEL LIEBERMAN—Gainesville, Fla.: Spring. WILLIAM ROBERT LINTON, JR—Gainesville, Fla.: Spring. JOHN A. MOORE—Gainesville, Fla.: Spring. JOHN FRANKLIN NELSON—Gainesville. Fla.: Spring; Phi Kappa Phi. HARRY LECHNER SAUERS—St. Petersburg, Fla.: Spring. PETER V. VAN TASSEL-Gainesvillo, Fla!: Spring. DAVID OLIVER WESTMARK — Pensacola. Fla.: Spring; Alpha Omega Alpha. V. Pres.; Mosby Award. 88Nursing EMPHASIZES HUM A NIT A RIA NISM AND SCIENTIFIC METHODS Within the framework of J. Hillis Miller Center Teaching Hospital, the College of Nursing offers a unique opportunity to its students. Students acquire both collegiate and professional training in the nursing field within a hospital, plus the advantage of campus life in a University setting. The field of nursing is a highly gratifying one. emphasizing not only scientific methods but also methods of humanitarianism. Learning that the patient is of prime importance is a basic fundamental of the nurse’s training program. With comprehensive and modem facilities, the student has opportunities for supervised observation and practice in all phases of patient care. The University of Florida Nursing School was founded in 1956 under the direction of its present Dean, Dorothy Smith. The nursing program leads to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Nursing. This degree is accredited throughout the United States.Public heolth nursing gives efficient and sympathetic patient core. The long woll to J. Hillis Miller—a fomilior Sight for nursing students. ARLYNE SHARON BARNETT—W. Hollywood. Fla.: Spring; SNA. LINDA JEAN BOGGS—Frostproof, Fla.: Spring; Alpha Lambda Delta; SNA; Dean’s List; Dorm Service Award; Dorm Honor Council, Sec. ALICE CAROL BOLLINGER—Sarasota. Fla.: Summer; SNA: Dorm Hall Council. KATHLEEN THERESA BURKE-St. Petersburg. Fla.: Summer; SNA. DONNA LOUISE CAMPBELL — Gainesville. Fla.: Summer. CLYTEE JOAN COLEMAN—Avon Park. Fla.: Spring; Delta Gamma, Pres., V. Pres.; WSA; Orientation Group Leader; Fla. Blue Key Speaker; State WSA Scholarship; Psychiatric Grant; Honors Program; Undersec. for Dollars for Scholars. CLEOPATRA MARIE CONSTANT—Ft. Pierce. Fla.: Summer; Dorm Hall, Trcas., Vice Pres.; I«cg. Council; SNA. MARIAN COSTOPOULOS—Ft. Pierce. Fla.: Spring; SNA; Justice Honor Court for Coll, of Nursing. CAROLYN SUE DEPENBROCK—Port Charlotte, Fla.: Fall. MARGARET ANN DENHOLM—Westfield. N.J.: Sum-mcr; Alpha Chi Omega; SNA. 90 (t V LMBARBARA JOY DuPARE—N.Y., N.Y.: Spring; Phi Mu, Social Chmn., Educ. Chmn., Ritual Chmn.; SNA; Swim Fins. SUSAN MELISSA ESC H LEM AN—Coral Gables. Fla.: Fall; Alpha Chi Omega, Rec. Sec.; SNA. 2nd V. Pres. ANNA MARIE FLOWERS—Gainesville. Fla.: Summer. SHARON DEANE FOSTER—Jacksonville, Fla.: Sum-mer; Alpha Omicron Pi. CHARLOTTE ANN FRIDAY—Sarasota. Fla.: Spring. VIRGINIA EITEL GOWEN—Gainesville, Fla.: Fall; Delta Gamma; Little Sisters of Minerva. ELLEN GRETCHEN GRANBERG—Gainesville, Fla.: Spring; SNA, Chaplain. JEAN HODGSON—Lakeland. Fla.: Spring; SNA. Treas., 1st V. Pres.; Student Nurse of the Year; SNAF Snooper, Editor; FSU Flying High Circus; Dean’s List. JUDITH BUCKLER JOHNSON—Tampa. Fla.: Fall; Sigma Tau Theta. LINDA FRANCES KASSEL-Miami Beach. Fla.: Alpha Epsilon Phi. SANDRA LeGRANDE LINEBARGER — Gainesville. Fla.: Fall; Alpha Lambda Delta; Sigma Tau Sigma; Ford Foundation; J. Hillis Miller Memorial Award; SNA; Dean’s List. PATRICIA ANN McGILVRAY — Jacksonville. Fla.: Summer; Kappa Delta; Chmn. International Suppers; Little Sisters of Maltese Cross. KATHERINE ELIZABETH MEADER — Washington, D. C.: Fall; Delta Zeta. GEORGIA ANDERSON QU1NBY—Warrenville, S.C.: Spring. CAROLE ANN RICKERT—Plant City. Fla.: Summer; Dorm Treas.; Fla. Spelrological Soc., Sec. JAYNE KAY RICKETTS—Clearwater, Fla.: Summer; Kappa Delta, V. Pres. SANDRA DEE SHUTTS—Sarasota, Fla.: Fall. SHARON E SITES—Gainesville. Fla.: Spring; Alpha Delta Pi, Pres.; Alpha Lambda Delta. Treas.; Mortar Board, V. Pres.. Exec. Sec.; Gator Growl; Orientation Leader; Lyceum Council. Ass'l. Bus. Mgr.; Panhellenic Council. CYNTHIA LOU SMITH—Clermont. Fla.: Summer; Phi Mu; SNA. BARBARA ANN STILLMAN — Jacksonville. Fla.: Spring; Alpha Epsilon Phi; SNA. Pres.; Jennings Hall Pres.; Interhall Pres. Council, WSA Rep. NANCY ELIZABETH STRATH IE — Ft. Lauderdale. Fla.: Spring; SNA; Senior Rep. WSA; WSA Service Key; Freshman Council; Honor Council; Orientation Group Leader. CARROLL ANNE SWANSON—Green Cove Springs. Fla.: Summer; Tau Beta Sigma; Band Honorary Soc.; LSA., V. Pres., Sec.; WSA Rep.; Dorm Hall Council. NORMA JONES SWANSON—Gainesville. Fla.: Spring; BIA, Sec. LINDA TREMBLETT—Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.: Fall; Sigma Kappa, Alumni Rep.; SNA. TOBA ULMAN—North Miami. Fla.: Fall; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Mortar Board; WSA. Pres.. V. Pres.; SNA. 2nd V. Pres.; Fla. Blue Key Speaker; Fine Arts Comm. PATRICIA RUTH VALENTINE— DeLand, Fla.: Summer; Dorm Hall Council. DOROTHA MAE WElDEMEYER—Clearwater, Fla.: Fall; Chi Omega; SNA; Dorm Hall Council, Sec. HELENE GAIL WICHROWSKI — Hollywood. Fla.: Spring; Zeta Tau Alpha; SNA; Neuman Club; Undersec. of Student Affairs. 91Pharmacy TRANSFORMING TO FIVE-YEAR The poison in this common household plont (above) wos the subject of recent Pharmacy experiments. First the leaves were dried and crushed (right), then after a more concentrated solution of the poison was prepared, (next page) . . . PROGRAM. WAS THE FIRST TO OFFER PH D. WORK Accredited by the American Council of Pharmaceutical Education and a member of the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy, the College of Pharmacy provides pharmaceutical instruction to meet the highest requirements in the country. In accordance with the new accreditation standards of 1960, the curriculum of the College is in a period of transition from four to five years. The systematic course of instruction provides the student with basic knowledge for practice in drug stores, drug analysis, hospital pharmacies, manufacturing, law enforcement, an4 marketing. The graduate program of the College of Pharmacy was the first one on campus to offer Ph D. work. Majors are offered in pharmacy, pharmaceutical chemistry, pharmacognosy, and pharmacology. Located in the J. Hillis Miller Health Center, the College is equipped with the finest pharmaceutical materials for teaching and research. It also has its own ten-acre medicinal garden which provides fresh material for illustration and research.DAVID MICHAEL ACTION—Miami, Fla.: Fall; Rho Pi Phi. V. Pres. WILLIAM HULEN ADAMS—Gainesville, Fla.: Fall; Pho Pi Phi; Mortar Pestle. LESLIE S. BARRY—Hollywood, Fla.: Fall; Alpha Epsilon Phi, Exec. Council; Alpha Lambda Delta; Rho Chi, Pres.; Kappa Epsilon, Sec., Treas.; Fla. Blue Key Speaker; Gatorette; Lyceum Council. LAWRENCE LEE CARNES—Anna Maria, Fla.: Kappa Psi; Mortar Pestle. AUDREY ANNE CHISTOPH—Largo, Fla.: Spring; Kappa Epsilon, Pres.; Mortar Pestle. JAMES EUGENE CLARK—Clearwater, Fla.: Summer. ALICE CONNOR DUNNILU-St. Petersburg, Fla.: Summer; Alpha Chi Omega, Warden; Alpha Lambda Delta; Rho Chi; Kappa Epsilon; Alligator Staff; Orientation Group Leader; Mortar Pestle, Sec. RONALD ZANE KALER—Miami, Fla.: Spring; Rho Pi Phi. Exec. Council, Plcdgemaster, V. Pres., Pres.; Mortar Pestle. JOHN MUNDY HAMMOND—Winter Park. Fla.: Fall; Lambda Chi Alpha, Rush Chmn.; Soph. Leg. Council. DAVID WILLIAM HANNA—St. Petersburg, Fla.: Summer; Mortar Pestle. CLARENCE D. LINDAHL—Boynton Beach. Fla.: Fall; Kappa Sigma; Kappa Psi; Mortar Pestle. GEORGE EARL PADGETT—St. Cloud, Fla.: Summer; Kappa Psi, Chaplain. JIMMY MALLOY ROGERS—Malone, Fla.: Spring; Kappa Psi. CHARLES D. SANDS—St. Petersburg, Fla.: Spring; Sigma Chi; Kappa Psi, V. Pres.; Mortar Pestle. CLEO LEROY TOWNSEND, JR.—Crawfordville, Fla.; Summer; Rho Pi Phi; Baptist Student Union, Pres., V. Pres.; Leg. Council. FRANCISCO FUEVO TRAFFIC ANTE—Tampa. Fla.: Spring; Alpha Tau Omega. 93 OTTO JOHN ZUHLKE—Fall. Physical Education and Health ENCOURAGES RESEARCH WHILE PREPARING COMMUNITY SERVANTS Sponsoring the Health Service, Intramural Athletics, and Recreation, the College of Physical Education and Health also supervises the required Physical Education programs for men and women. The College’s Professional Curriculum prepares students to become physical education teachers and coaches of athletic teams. It also prepares students to serve in community recreation programs and to direct intramural and interscholastic athletic programs. Research in the College of Physical Education and Health is coordinated and encouraged by means of a committee making the program available to graduates and undergraduates. An exercise and physical fitness laboratory supplements this program. Deon 0. K. Stanley Driver s education is more complicated thon just holding tho wheel.Acrobatics and boxing help phys. ed. students gain greater coordination. "Wo must, we must" . . . exercise! Even for a girl, marksmanship moy someday come in handy. 95ALICE JOANNE ALBAN—Gainesville. Fla.: Spring; SHAPER; AAHPER; Intramurals. PATRICIA ANN BURNS—Opa Locka. Fla.: Summer; Orchesis; Sweetheart of Phi Gamma Delta. SHIRLEY MARIE BYTNER—St. Petersburg. Fla.: Spring; Alpha Kappa Delta. I 96ELAINE D. CHAUSKY—Miami Beach. Fla.: Spring; Alpha Epsilon Phi. CARL W. CLINE—Gainesville, Fla.; Spring; SAHPER; Square Dance Club; FSS. WENDELL DOUGLAS DAVIS—Jacksonville, Fla.: Spring; SAHPER, Pres., V. Pres.; Scabbard Blade; Advanced Officers Club. JANICE MARION DcMAYS — Syracuse, N.Y.: Fall; Women’s Glee Club; Women's Tennis Team. ANITA LOUISE ELLENBACK—Winter Park, Fla.: Fall; Alpha Delta Pi, Intramurals Chmn.; Orchcsis, Trcas.; Undersec. of Finance; Cheerleader; WSA Award. GORDON FLOYD—Miami, Fla.: Fall; F Club; Fellowship of Christian Athletes; Swim Team; Alligator Staff. RICHARD H. GADAPEE—Flagler Beach, Fla.: Spring. LEONARD JASON HARPER—Ococc, Fla.: Fall; Phi Delta Theta. ROSE MARIE HIGHTOWER—Venice, Fla.: Spring; SAHPER; Reid Hall Council. NANCY KAY HUFF—Ft. Lauderdale. Fla.: Fall; Kappa Alpha Theta. Scholarship Chmn.; Orchesis; SAHPER; Orientation Group Leader; Florida Union Board Hostess Comm. MARY ANN KENNEDY—Miami, Fla.: Fall; Sigma Kappa. V. Pres.; Jennings Hall Pres.; American Cancer Society Scholarship. JOSEPH ERNEST KEYES—Sarasota. Fla.: Spring; SAHPER. Homecoming Chmn.; J. Hilhs Miller Memorial Scholarship; ROTC; Distinguished Military Student; FAHPER; AAHPER; Intramural Officer. BARBARA BATES LANDPHAIR—West Palm Beach, Fla.: Fall; Alpha Chi Omega. Intramurals Chmn.; Galor-ette; Orchesis; SAHPER. Sec.. Publicity Chmn.; Crescnt Girl of Lambda Chi Alpha. ELINOR LASSETER—Miami, Fla.: Summer; Dorm Hall and Honor Council; SAHPER; Gymnastics Club; Orchesis. SANDRA SHARON LEE— Eau Gal lie, Fla.: Summer; SAHPER, V. Pres.; Gymnastics Club. DOUGLAS LOCARD MERCER—Winter Park. Fla.: Fall; Kappa Sigma, Chaplain; AAHPER; Varsity and Pro Football. JUDITH ANN NELSON—Ocala. Fla.: Spring; Zeta Tau Alpha; Office Director and Student Advisor of Women’s Intramurals. FAY McCLENDON NEWELL—Daytona Beach. Fla.: Spring; Orchesis; SAHPER. FLOYD ERIC OKERLIND—Groveland, Fla.: Fall. JUDITH ANN PEOPLES-Clearwator. Fla.: Spring; Florida Players; SAHPER; AAHPER; Intramurals. JERRY HAROLD POSEY—Haines City. Fla.: Fall. RICHARD CARL POWELl Gainesville, Fla.: Fall. DAVID M. RAMEY — Daytona Beach. Fla.: Fall; Pi Kappa Alpha; Leg. Council. EDWIN CHARLES REESE—Daytona Beach. Fla.: Fall; F. Club; Swim Team. ROBERT WILLIAM RUTTER—West Palm Beach, Fla.: Spring; Beta Theta Pi. ARNOLD LAMAR STEPHENS — Gainesville. Fla.: Spring; F. Club; Freshman Basketball Team; Varsity Track Team. SANDRA JUNE WIENKE — Ft. Lauderdale. Fla.: Spring; Intramurals; Gator Ski Club. JACQUELYN WILDER—Hialeah. Fla.: Spring; Leg. Council; Mallory Hall Council; SAHPER; URA Rep. 97Bustling with activity is the Florida Union — the core of everything extra-curricular pertaining to the UF student. Student publications provide work for some students and daily knowledge of campus and world affairs for all. The third floor of the Florida Union is the home of Student Government. Through this organization, students become cognizant of their role in society. Weekly dances. International suppers, movies, bridge lessons, print sales, exhibits, and tutoring facilities are among the many activities provided for Florida students. Giving an international, a scholastic, a social, and a political aspect to the campus, the various activities on the campus work to vitalize student life. Elections Spring elections saw the arrival of a new political party on campus which swept through to win four of the five top offices while the V.O.T.E. Party retained their majority in the Legislative Council. The Gator Party led by Chairman Bob Wilson put Ken Kennedy in the President's Office with a clear majority of votes. Under Kennedy is Vice-President Dick Gober. The upper slate of offices was completed with Gator Parly winners Gerry Richman, honor court chancellor, and Steve Cheeseman, honor court clerk, V OT E. Party Candidate Fred Lane won the treasurer’s post.Newly elected officer : Ken Kennedy, president; Dick Gober, vice-president; Fred Lone, treosurer; Gory Richmon, Honor Court Choncellor; Steve Cheesemon, Clerk of the Honor Court. Winners express thank for support when results are announced at election return . 101Student Government President Pool Hendrick 102Student Government The Student Government officers are assisted by a cabinet and appointed workers from the student body. Student Government is responsible for upholding the Constitution of the Student Body of the University of Florida which was adopted in October, 1963. Practically every area of activity on the campus has some connection with the Student Government. Some of the work of the Student Government involves setting up committees to investigate complaints voiced by the student body and trying to work with the administration to solve these problems to the satisfaction of all concerned. The process of self-gos’crnmcnt is an important phase in the education of any individual. Through self-government, the student can develop initiative, and leadership capabilities which will help him throughout life. Officers elected to lead and represent the student body in 1963 were Paul Hendrick, president; Frank Harshaw, vice-president; John Purcell, treasurer; and Herb Blessing, honor court chancellor. Vice-president Fronk Harshaw 103Honor Court Chancellor Herb Bleising Bob Mounts Clerk The concept of the Honor System is based on the fundamental belief that people are basically honest and. if given the chance, they will choose to live honestly. Thus year the concept of the Honor System extended the definition of cheating to include "the intentional misrepresentation of a material fact, for personal advantage, while acting as a student." This was to emphasize that a student's written or oral word would be taken as a truth that should not be abused. Other acts against which the Honor Court may take action are cheating, stealing, and writing bad checks. Depending on the offense, penalties may range from a severe reprimand to fifteen penalty hours and suspension from the University. Each student accused on an honor system violation is allowed to enter a plea and, if he desires, may have a full-scale jury trial. All proceedings are kept in the utmost secrecy. Verdicts and penalties are posted only by case number to protect those involved. As well as promoting and administering the Honor System, the Honor Court has the responsibility of interpreting the Student Body Consitution and conducting student elections. Honor Court 104Honor Court officiols TRAFFIC COURT Traffic Court Justices include: Chief Justice, Bill McCormick; Borry Solzmann, Bill Hoppe, Jim larch©. and Branch Kennon.legislative Council members ore Tom Bockmeyer, David Beddow, I. M. Blaine. Cleo Constant. Sandy Covington. Betsy Drosdick, Steve Freedman. Gail Geibel, Sue Hire. Bruce Hutson, George Jenkins. Alberto loverde. Craig McAllister, Gayle Bauer, Jerome Berlin, Steve Cheeseman, Mike Cook, Bill Deem, Jocque Franco. Ben Garrett, Sandra Hibbs, lois Homans, Mike Janis, Anne Kirkham, Joe Marinelli, John McDermott, Guy Metsger, Art Wood. Mike Roache. John Shea, Mike Minton, Pot lineham, Edic Koufmann, Mary Finley, lee Robinson, Pete liston, Floyd Price, Tom Stull. Louise Weadock, James House, Jean Salisbury, Mike Voider, Douglas White. Dolton Yancey, Jockie Wilder, Judy Smith, Bill Campbell, Jim Melvin, Paul Simons, Karl Beck, Susio Storns. Ice Ann Droud, Barbara Horn, Linda Richmond, Jay Haviser, Kenneth Joyce. Buzz Koontz, Henry Roatomo, Jim Cooner. Stove Shewbrooks. C. I. Townsend, Jay Wcrthcin, Frank Wickershom. David Yost, Douglas Rhoads, and Don Davis. Legislative Council Mourice Plumb The Legislative Council was created in the Spring of 1960 with the adoption of a new Student Body Constitution and replaced the Executive Council. Tlie present Legislative Council is composed of 70 members; 40 of whom arc elected in the Winter trimester from the various colleges and the freshmen and sophomore classes, and 30 who are elected in the Fall trimester. Two-thirds of the Fall-elected membership comes from the on-campus living area, and one-third from the off-campus areas. The Legislative Council has jurisdiction over all legislative powers of the student body. It may delegate legislative powers to various organizations according to the needs of the campus. Any student, who has a 2.0 average is eligible to serve on the council. The council canvasses elections and judges the qualifications of the Student Government officers, enacts the laws of the student body, and approves all special contracts. It has complete control over disbursement of the funds of the student body budget which are derived from activity fees.Freshman Council Purpose of the Freshman Council is to represent and act in the best interests of the members of the Freshman Class. It serves as an advisory and co-ordinating body between the class and the student body and administration, and promotes participation of freshmen in student activties. The council consists of 70 freshmen, including one representative from each fraternity and sorority pledge class and one representative from each one hundred freshmen on-campus residents. The council worked this year to achieve extended driving privileges for Freshmen, establish a Freshmen Handbook, and improve the shuttle bus service. Freshman Council officers above: Bill Wood, president; Dan Davis, vice-president; and Nancy Colhoun, secretary-treasurer. Members below: Bill McBride, Terry Kenworthy, John Hancock. Ginger Jochem, Bob Gow. Richard Follett, Art Pettigrew, Barry Willioms. Jim Mondell, Marsha Gilbert, Baia Castle, Douglas Noble, Dovid Creech, Bcv Blois, Valerie Hoffman, Daniel Kicrmaier, Bruce Gordon, Cheryl Cook, Susan levin, Vicki Hoblick. Emily Benson, Pris Porter, Norman Roth, lee Alexander. Barbara Shoraf, Arlene Kleinberg, Steve Wolf, Donna londeree, Carol BrocMey, Bill Perrin, Steve Sauls, Tim Johnson, Worren Turner, Clif Davis, Steve Brewer, John Barlow, Leslie Dodd, Jeff Giles, Pam Kinnear, Don Knapp. Melvin Ambuehl, Robert Segal, Koren Harbough, Charleah Domes, and Lynn Pfeiffer.Florida Union Board for Student Activities Florida Union Board officers, Edith McLaughlin, secretary; Sandra Scales, president; Jim Cooner. treasurer; ond Bill Brodshow. director. Florida Union Board members first row from left: Sandra Scales, Mary Hamm. Mary Pearlstine, Edith McLaughlin, Jone Palmer, ond Karen Karl. Second row; Koren Hendrick, Jim Cooner, Greg Seitz, Ed Abbott, Don Albury, and Bill Hoppe. Third row. Bill Bradshaw, Bill McCollum. Al Leonard, Beth Fleming, Joe Marinelll, Mike Morgon, ond Tom Kirby.An important aspect of the university community is the development of leadership in the individual. The Florida Union Board of Student Activities encourages this development through participation in the 11 committees which form the Board. There are approximately 120 students on these committees. The purpose of the Board is to formulate policies in line with the interests of the student body and to carry out these policies for the benefit of the entire university. The Union Board is responsible for informing the student body and local residents of all forthcoming activities which it sponsors. It also produces the "Florida Union Speaks" program over WRUF. Among the many activities which the Board sponsors are the weekly Club Rendezvous dances, Florida Union films, international socials, fashion shows, and lectures by international travelers. W-EflROPE F.6-AUGUST V h 53l5rt X.MSK W5 The present Union building holds memories of a wonderful post 109WSA Tlie Women's Student Association was introduced on the University of Florida campus when the campus became coeducational. A member of the International Association of Women Students, the purpose of WSA is to provide a system of self government and to promote the general welfare of the Florida co-ed. Every undergraduate co-ed is automatically a member of WSA. Each living area is represented on the executive council by a representative elected by all of the women on campus. Honor councils in the dorms and standards committees in the sorority houses are sponsored by WSA. Among the many activities of WSA are Welcome Week, Homecoming Ball for the campus co-sponsored by the Men's Presidents’ Council, and an Alumni Reunion party and All-Women Banquet. Working with the sororities and conduction of workshops to discuss problems of the co-ed and the solutions to these problems also make WSA one of the most influential organizations on campus. WSA officers ore Judy Huggins, recording secretary; Nancy Matthews, corresponding secretary; Carolyn Smith, vice-president; ond Vicki Weithorn, president. Pictures ot the WSA Banquet are from left, Carol Sontimer. Lynn Glasstone, Dione Sokol, Marsha Matin, Nancy Weinberg. and Linda Lippmon.Mortar Board Mortar Board, -the only national honor society for senior women, was founded in 1918. The University of Florida chapter began as an honorary leadership fraternity, Trianon, in 1950. This organization became a part of National Mortar Board in I960 and bears the name Trianon Chapter, one of 109 active chapters throughout the country. The purpose of Mortar Board is to recognize and encourage leadership, service, and scholarship and to advance the spirit of service and fellowship among University women. Becoming a member of Mortar Board requires that one be an undergraduate, having completed her junior year between the preceding December and following September of her acceptance; maintain a .4 above the all women’s campus scholastic average; and possess leadership and service which is judged on contributions that a girl has made to the University in regard to her activities on campus. Some of Mortar Board’s projects include an Annual Homecoming Ladies’ Buffet for Mortar Board Alumnae, Blue Key Wives, and special guests; Christmas-on-Campus tree lighting; and Dollars for Scholars Pcnny-a-Minute night. New members for Mortar Board are tapped in the Spring. Wearing black robes and Mortar Boards, present members proceed to the dorms and sorority houses after curfew to tap the new members. Mortar Board is sponsored by Dr. M. Lasley, Dean Mama Brady, and Mrs. R. C. Beatty. Left-from fop: Elizabeth Allen, president; Noncy Brannen. Pep Culpepper, historian; Mary Dendy. Joan Freedman, Judy Gillis, editor. Right, from bottom: Ginger Harrell, treasurer; Mary Ann Millsap, Cothy Pierce, secretory; Shoron Sites, vke-president; and Tobo Ulman, bonquef choirmon.Florida Blue The founding chapter of what was to become National Blue Key. Florida Blue Key was established at the University of Florida in 1923. In the early 1930’s, the local chapter became independent of the national organization and has developed under the name of '’Florida Blue Key.” As a leadership organization, its active alumnae and honorary membership includes the great majority of the economic and political leaders of Florida. The purpose of Florida Blue Key is to unite student leadership in order that it might render experienced and qualified service to promote the greatest interest and highest standards of the University of Florida. Florida Blue Key sponsors the Florida Blue Key Speakers Bureau and the Foreign Student Sponsor Program. To meet the requirements for Florida Blue Key one must be a full time graduate or undergraduate at the University, have completed five trimesters of college work, have participated in at least three fields of extracurricular activity at the University and distinguished himself in one of these fields, and have maintained a 2.0 scholastic average. tree. Florida Blue Key officers: Jim lorche, vice-president, Charles Wells, president; Shearon Hodge, Mac Melvin, secretary. First row from left; Chorles Wells. Gerry Richmon, Horry Shorstein, Ron LaFoce, M. J. Menge, Charles Maloy. Dick Gober, Steve Gardner. Second row; Mike Jackson. Truman Skinner. Tom Moore, Scott Anselmo, Walter Sharron, Harold Stephans, Mike Colodny, John DeVault. Barry Sinoff, Charles Edwards. Third row; Chip Block. Ron Smith, Bruce Starting, Ken Kennedy, Rod Magie, Robert Voelkel, and Jim Crab- 112The Seminole presents . . . Hall of Fame spotlighting those students who have contributed most to the university through their leadership and participation in extracurricular activities. The nominations for Hall of Fame and Who’s Who in American Universities and Colleges are made by the deans of the various colleges and a selection committee consisting of the Dean of Student Affairs, Dean of Men, Dean of Women, the presidents of the Student Body, Florida Blue Key and Mortar Board, and headed by the editor of the Seminole. The nominees are requested to fill out biographical information sheets stating what they have done during their years at the University. Selection is based on the quality of work done by the nominee in his major field of activity and what he has done outside of this major field.Elizobefh Ann Allen A bom president, Liz Allen has headed the officers’ roster of Alpha Lambda Delta. The Women’s Student Association, Zcta Tau Alpha, and Mortar Board. Proof that Liz can meet many challenges is the fact that she is on the Deans List even though much time is taken up in her official leadership duties. Liz’ work in academics and service earned her the Nell Critzer Miller Award presented to the outstanding junior woman. Wilson Atkinson Wilson Atkinson likes to work with people who are having fun. He has been chairman of Greek Week, social chairman of IFC, chairman of Gator Gras, and master of ceremonies for the Student Leaders Banquet. Homecoming has seen Wilson as Special Functions Division Chairman and Fraternity Float Coordinator. He has also been vice-president of the Florida Union Board for Student Activities, treasurer of the VOTE Party and secretary of Pi Kappa Alpha social fraternity. Barry Benedict Barry has been on the Dean’s Last for six out of his six trimesters at the University. More honors came in the form of memberships in Sigma Tau, Tau Beta Pi. Phi Eta Sigma, the American Society of Civil Engineering, Benton Engineering Society, and the University Committee on Student Organizations and Social Activities. Barry has also been president of his social fraternity, Pi Kappa Phi, and treasurer and district representative of the Inter-Fraternity Council. 115Karl B. Block Karl Block has spent much of his time in the Florida Union working on the Presidents’ Cabinet, Florida Union Board of Student Activities, Legislative Council. Florida Blue Key, and V.O.T.E. and Student Party campaigns. He has done much work on the publications of these organizations. Karl has represented his fraternity, Phi Kappa Tau. in the Inter-Fraternity Council as executive vice-president and by membership on many committees. Miko Colodny If you were a freshman in 1962, Mike Colodny was the assistant director of your orientation program. Another interesting job Mike has had is director of Gator Gras Talent Show. Mike is a member of Florida Blue Key and was a member of the Florida Union Board of Student Activities. Pi Lambda Phi chose Mike as its president for two terms. The Inter-Fraternity Council has seen Mike as its Public Relations Chairman and a member of the Executive Council. Charles Berkley Edwards Acting as Technical Coordinator of Homecoming 1963 is just one of the many ways in which Charles Edwards has given service to the University. He has also been Traffic Court Justice and Vice-Chancellor of the Honor Court. He is a member of Florida Blue Key. Politics found Charlie working hard for the Student Party as assistant chairman and a member of the Steering Committee. Beginning with his election to the office of vice-president of his pledge class. Charlie went on to hold twelve offices in Sigma Alpha Epsilon social fraternity which led to SAE presidency in 1963, and membership on the Executive Committee of Inter-Fraternity Council. 116Judith Dconne Gillit Gators of every shape and form came under the watchful eye of Judy Gillis as over-all chairman for Home-coming Campus House Decorations. Judy has served as a member of Legislative and Lyceum Councils and as a Florida Blue Key Speaker. Judy has held the offices of district vice-president of the Young Democrats, and president of Kappa Delta sorority. She is also a member of Mortar Board, senior womens honorary. Byron D. Groves The President of the Student Body’s Outstanding Award went to Byron Groves. Byron was chairman of the Food Service Investigation Committee which was set up to see if changes would be necessary in the campus food service. Byron was chairman of the ROTC Investigation Committee, Secretary of Men's Affairs, and assistant general coordinator of Homecoming. Servicewise, Byron worked in orientation, VOTE party, and as president of Hume Hall. Virginia lone Harrell The University Women’s Club presented the Edith Bristol Tigert Award to the Junior woman with the highest grade average — Ginger Harrell. Between studies. Ginger has found time to work on Gator Gras, Homecoming, and the Florida Union Board of Student Activities. where she was voted Outstanding Committee Chairman. Offices that Ginger has held are vice-president of Lyceum Council, vice-president and secretary of Kappa Delta, and treasurer of Mortar Board. 117Mik Jomieion Mike has been a part of many activities in many fields. He has been technical coordinator and director of Freshman Orientation, an Honor Court Justice, Undersecretary of Finance, secretary and vice-president of Florida Blue Key, editor-in-chief of the Florida Law Review, chairman of the Faculty - Student Evaluation Committee, and recipient of the Law Center Foundation Scholarship. He is a member of Phi Delta Theta social fraternity, Phi Delta Phi legal fraternity, and the John Marshall Bar Association. William Frank Harshow Frank Harshaw was probably best known as vice-president of the Student Body — only one of his many activities. Frank was chairman of the Legislative Council, coordinator of Dollars for Scholars, a member of Florida Blue Key, president of Sigma Tau, and member of the Benton Engineering Council, and Young Democrats Club. Frank was general chairman of the Engineers Fair, won the President’s Distinguished Academic Award, and was a member of the Dean's List. Chorles Michael Jackson Charles Michael Jack-son won the Kappa Sigma Annual Award for most outstanding participation in extra-curricular activities. Mike was treasurer of Florida Blue Key, assistant to the Student Body President, Homecoming Parade Chairman, assistant chairman of International Week, staff chairman of Florida Blue Key Speakers Bureau, and co-chairman of the President's Retreat. He has been on the Dean’s List, and the Law Review staff. He is a member of Kappa Sigma social fraternity, and Pi Sigma Alpha political science honorary.George Dennis Jenkins Outstanding Cadet and Distinguished Military Student arc two titles George Jenkins has earned at the University. Others include ROTC Cadet Brigade Commander, Outstanding Freshman Cadet, president of the Colonel’s Table, president of Benton Engineering Society, president of the American Institute of Industrial Engineers, president of Scabbard and Blade, director of Gator Growl stadium control, and Assistant General Chairman of the Engineer’s Fair. George is also a member of Florida Blue Key, the Legislative Council, and Sigma Nu social fraternity. THomoi C. Kennington Tommy had one of the most interesting and demanding Jobs on campus — chairman and director of Gator Growl. Many people know Tom for his work as a disc jockey. He has many other activities to his credit, including chairman of Dollars for Scholars, chairman of the VOTE Party, majority floor leader of the Legislative Council, administrative assistant to the Vice-President, a member of Florida Blue Key, and the Inter-Fraternity Council, and on the Executive Committee of his social fraternity, Phi Kappa Tau. Tommy Rogers Kelley Three year letterman. Tommy Kelley, has scored high in many fields of activity. He was Campus Handball Champion, a member of the varsity football team, treasurer of “F” Club, active in intramurals, and president of the Fellowship of Christian Athletes. He is on the All-ATO National Football Team and was awarded the Fraternity Intercollegiate Award for Outstanding Athlete. Not limiting himself strictly to athletics, Tommy is a member of Florida Blue Key; vice-president of his fraternity, Alpha Tau Omega; a member of the American Society of Civil Engineers; and on the Dean’s List. Fredrick Stewart Lone Newly elected Treasurer of the Student Body, Fred Lane has been active in Student Government as Secretary of Student Activities, chairman of the Student Book Sale, Undersecretary of Finance, a Freshman Council member, and an Honor Court Justice. Fred has been of service to the University in his capacities as Student Director of Orientation, assistant director of Gator Growl, chairman of the Homecoming Slogan Contest, a member of the Florida Blue Key Speakers Bureau, president of Pi lambda Phi, and vice-president of Sigma Delta Chi journalism honorary. He has been a member of the Dean’s List, Florida Blue Key, Pi Sigma Alpha political science honorary, and the debate team. 119Walter lundy A hard-working journalist. Walker Lundy served this year as editor of The Florida Alligator. Previously, he wax Alligator Sports Editor for one and one-half years. Walker was a member of the University Religious Association and the Legislative Council. He held office as secretary-treasurer of the Freshman class and vice-president of the Presbyterian Student Center. Georgia Seagle Hall voted him Outstanding Freshman in his first year at the UF. Allon lowrence MtPeok Committee work seems to be the favorite pastime of Allan McPeak. He has served on twenty-five committees. He has worked in the VOTE, United. Banner and Gator parties. Student Government Awards Committee, Committee of 67. Dollars for Scholars planning committee, and Gator Hop Committee. Allan is a member of Florida Blue Key, the John Marshall Bar Association, Pi Sigma Alpha, and the Florida Independent Organization. He has been Undersecretary of Organizations and chairman of the Homecoming Ball. ChorUt Edward Maloy Charles Maloy has been very active in campus Greek life. Highlights of his activities arc positions as vice-president of Delta Tau Delta, and secretary and president of the Interfratemity Council, composed of presidents from each of the twenty-six social fraternities. Gator Gras, Florida’s version of New Orleans Mardi Gras, came under the supervision of Chairman Maloy. 120M. J. Mcnge Before he came to the UF campus, MJ. was president of the Student Body of Pensacola Junior College, and vice-president of the Florida Inter-Collegiate Student Government Association. At Florida, M.J. has been vice-president of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, chief justice of the Honor Court, on the Executive Council of the Baptist Student Union, treasurer of the John Marshall Bar Association, and a member of Phi Delta Phi legal fraternity. M.J. was also Assistant General Chairman of Homecoming 1963, and is a member of Florida Blue Key. Mary Ann Millsop The Womens Student Association is the governing body of on-campus women. Mary Ann Millsap has been very active in WSA as president, and vice-president. Working with women in the dorms, Mary Ann was chosen as president of Mallory Hall and president of the Inter-hall Women’s Council. She was chairman of Welcome Week and worked as liaison between the WSA Executive Committee and the Inter-hall Council. She Is a member of Alpha Kappa Delta national sociology honorary, and Mortar Board. Edgar Moore Edgar Moore has combined his academic major with extracurricular activities. He has been president of Phi Delta Phi legal fiatemity, co-winner of the Florida Moot Court competition, winner of the Campbell Thomal Moot Court competition, treasurer of the John Marshall Bar Association, executive editor of the Law Review, and holder of the Law Center Foundation Scholarship. First in his Law School class, Edgar anticipates graduation with honors. He was vice-president of Sigma Alpha Epsilon social fraternity and a member of the Inter-fraternity Council. 121Cathy Pierce Noted as a leader in her sorority and many realms of campus activities. Cathy’s contributions to the university have been outstanding and abundant. She has served as president of Chi Omega, secretary of Mortar Board. Homecoming Office Manager, a member of the Florida Union Board for Student Activities, and a worker in six Freshman orientation programs. Maurice Robert Plumb Maurice has shown able leadership in many areas of Student Government. He has been secretary of Legislative Affairs, chairman of the Constitutional Revisions Committee, chairman of the Tennis Court Lighting Project. Secretary of Housing, and chairman of the On-Campus Housing Committee. In other areas Maurice has been chairman of Homecoming Alumni, Homecoming Parade Route Marshall, manager and traffic coordinator of the Orientation office. Gator Gras chairman, assistant chairman of Florida Blue Key Speakers Bureau Contact and Dispatch Division. He has been president of Hume Hall and the Men's President's Council. John Purcell Scholarship and leadership are the areas of John Purcell’s success. He has served as Editor-in-Chicf of the Law Review treasurer of the Student Body, president of Pi Kappa Alpha, and a member of the Inter-Fraternity Council. John received the Wood-row Wilson Scholarship for graduate work and is a member of Phi Alpha Delta. Phi Eta Sigma, Florida Blue Key, and Phi Beta Kappa. 122Gerald F. Richman Gerry Richman was recently elected as chancellor of the Honor Court. Within one year, Gerry served as a justice, assistant Attorney - General, publicity chairman, and vice chancellor of the Honor Court. The Faculty Disciplinary Committee claims Gerry as a student member. He is a member of the State and National Moot Court teams, a member of the Moot Court Board, and a member of the winning team of the Campbell Thomal Moot Court Competition as well as being chosen the outstanding competitor and presenting the winning brief. Gerry is a member of Phi Alpha Delta. Florida Blue Key, John Marshall Bar Association, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Lambda Chi, Scabbard and Blade, and is a Distinguished Military Graduate. Barry Sinoff Distinguished Legislative Council member, Tau Epsilon Phi Outstanding Pledge, Sophomore Brother and Junior Brother are all awards given Barry Sinoff. He has served as secretary of Legislative Affairs, chairman of Campus Homecoming Decorations, president and vice-president of Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity, and a member of Florida Blue Key. Owen Schwoderer In his official capacity as General Chairman of the Council for Higher Education, Owen went to the state government and with his committee was instrumental in the passage of the $125,000,000 bond issue for Florida educational institutions. In addition he was co-chairman of the Student Book Sale. Orientation Technical Coordinator, and a member of the Laste Crewe. Owen was also a member of Phi- Delta Theta social fraternity and secretary of Inter-Fraternity Council. 123Eric B. Smith Eric Smith is active in everything from music to campus politics. He won the Gator Band Outstanding Freshman Award and is a member of Kappa Kappa Psi, music honorary. The Donald K. Carew Award, Tolbert Area's outstanding member award, went to Eric. He has been vice-president and president of Murphree Area Council. He is a member of the Men’s Presidents Council. In Student Government, Eric has served as chairman of the Homecoming Ball, Secretary of Inter-University Affairs, chairman of the Florida-FSU Government Leaders Banquet and a leading worker in the United and VOTE party campaigns. Shoron Eleanor Sites The ADPi’s have good reason to be proud of their president, Sharon Sites. She is vice-president of Mortar Board and a member of the Dean’s List. Sharon has worked with the Freshman Orientation Program and was Executive Secretary of Gator Growl. She had a good start in her freshman year when she won the Alpha Delta Pi Pledge Scholarship Award and became a member of Alpha Lambda Delta. She has also served her sorority as a representative on the Panhellenic Council. 124 Merrel Stainton President of Kappa Alpha Order, Merrel Stainton is an effective leader and an efficient follower. At the KA house. Merrel received the Outstanding Pledge Award and served as corresponding secretary. He represented Kappa Alpha Order on the Executive Council of the Inter-Fraternity Council. Merrel is a member of Delta Theta Phi legal fraternity and the John Marshall Bar Association. He was Traffic Co-ordinator for Freshman Orientation, chairman of the Florida Showcase Committee, and is a member of Florida Blue Key.Mary Frances Tucker Mary Frances Tucker has been on the Dean’s List every trimester and has a 3.9 average. She has won the J. Hillis Miller Memorial Scholarship for Arts and Sciences, and the President's Award for Outstanding Scholarship. She holds memberships in Sigma Tau Sigma, the Anthropology Club, and Delta Delta Delta social sorority. Her offices have included vice-president of Swim Fins and promotion manager of Scope magazine. Tobo Ulman President and Vice-President of the Women’s Student Association are only a few of Toba Ulman’s achievements. She Is a member of Mortar Board, vice-president of the Student Nurses’ Association, a member of Alpha Epsilon Phi. and on the Dean’s List. Toba serves on Dean Hale’s Faculty-Student Advisory Committee, and Florida Blue Key Speaker’s Bureau. She has received numerous WSA awards, and the State Nursing Scholarship. David Alan Weil David West was editor of two campus publications: the Homecoming brochure and Gator Greek. In addition he was managing editor of the Florida Alligator and business manager of Scope magazine. He also served as a member of the Board of Student Publications. When not sitting at the editor’s desk, he was busy with duties as Honor Court Justice, Orientation Traffic Coordinator, secretary-treasurer of Sigma Delta Chi, Homecoming Promotion Chairman, and a member of Florida Blue Key. Kappa Alpha Order, and Inter-fraternity Council. 125Alpha Kappa Psi Founded in 1904 at New York University, Alpha Kappa Psi business fraternity is the oldest professional fraternity in the United States. A research project on some phase of business, field trips to Florida industries, an annual Homecoming breakfast, and social affairs keep members of Alpha Kappa Psi busy throughout the year. Officers arc Richard Turlington, president; Robert O'Leary, first vice-president; Robert Young, second vice-president; Ronald Boatright, recording secretary; Stewart Smith, corresponding secretary; Roy Olsen, treasurer; and John Lewis, master of ritual. left to right, first row: John lewis. Stuort Smith. Robert Young, Richard Turlington, Robert O'Leary, Roy Olsen, Ronald Boarfight, and Wilhom lewin. Second row: Al Shoms. Thomas Hayslip, Donald Surden, Robert Hauler, Paul O'Connell, Jerry Berlin, Richard Williami, and Alan Ehrlich. Third row: Lorry Stanley Phil Slipock, Harold Sandi- ford, Antonio Goyoto, Burin Kantabutra, William Crown, Tim Robbins, and Ed Hollowoy. Fouth row: Fred Kelsey, Robert Cohrs, Gerald Snelgrove, Robert Hort. Juon Ouesada, luke Cain. Dole Moody. Eric Smith, ond Philip Burnett. Fifth rowiAlan Weinstein, Kenneth Kistler, Lee Drawdy, James Kneofsy. ond James Miller. Bridging the gap between the classroom and the business world is Delta Sigma Pi, professional business administration fraternity. The organization fosters the study of business in the university and promotes a closer affiliation between students of commerce and the commercial world through research and practice. The group is also concerned with encouraging good scholarship and furthering a higher standard of ethics in the business world. For 1963-44, officers of Delta Sigma Pi included A. W. Daniels, president; Jack Thomas, senior vice-president; Marcel Marty, junior vice-president; Don Campbell, secretary; and Bill Merwin, treasurer. Delta Sigma Pi left to right: first row; Jim loskill, Morccl Morty. Mrs. Chuck Dunlop, sweetheort, A. W. Daniels, Jock Thomos. and Dr. Myron Heidingsfield, sponsor. Second row; Robert Voldez. George Word, Alan Hoefele, Don Heber, Chuck Dunlap, Jim Baird, Charles Wmney, ond Wayne Byerly.Founded in 1939, Kappa Epsilon, honorary women’s rmacy fraternity, is the oldest women’s organization campus. Membership in this organization is open to sc women who are in their first professional year and io have a 2.0 overall average. Projects of Kappa Epsilon include hospital work, urs, and work on polio drives. Their prime objective is to foster professional consciousness in their members and to strive for scholastic achievements. Bi-monthly meetings of Kappa Epsilon are headed by Audrey Christoph, president. Other officers include Peggy Flagg, vice-president; Leslie Barry, secretary-treasurer; and Loretta Fox, advisor. Kappa Epsilon Members ore left to right, first row. Audrey Christoph, Lynn Ketshey, and Carolyn Perkins. Second row, Melesto Noriega, Nancy Borfield, ond Mary Lou Evans. Third row, Marsha Hesaun, Libby Koger, ond Betty Ann Wilkin. Pi Sigma Epsilon Pi Sigma Epsilon, professional sales and marketing fraternity, was organized to supplement the regular courses of the College of Business Administration with practical and factual experience in these fields. Members of the organization attend meetings of the Sales and Marketing Club of Jacksonville each month and the State Retail Meeting in Orlando each year. In addition, field trips are taken to various I companies and sales executive meetings around the state. 1 President of Pi Sigma Epsilon is William Strawn. I Other officers include Fred Pierson, vice-president; I Floyd Bowen. Jr., secretary; and Clark Wheeler, trttt- Members are left to right: first row. Bill Strown, H. E. Allen, odvisor, ond Fred Peirson. Second row; Bill Ryan, Jordon Matthews. Charles Dunlop, Ron Drury ond John Bowen. Third row; Kent Fawcett, Kyle Qvattlebaum, Ken Kistler, and Mike Wyman. Fourth row; Floyd Bowen, Bob KeyseHing, Clark Wheeler, Bill Miller, and Chorles Joseph. urcr. 127loft to right. Jim Ebert. Al Kohl. John Bennett, Hunter Dofr'in, Louise Ann Hoy. Jim Crowford, Boyd Folkenberg, Herb Bryson, ond Mike Griffin. American Finance Association Furthering the study of finance in banking and investment is the Amercan Finance Association. The association acquaints the students with problems they will encounter after graduation. The association holds a forum for investment majors. It also brings two speakers a month from all parts of the country to speak on problems in finance and banking. The officers are James Ebert, president; Herb Falkenberg, vice-president; Sue Sharlott, secretary-treasurer; and Professor William Frazer, advisor. Occupational Therapy Assoc. The Student Occupational Therapy Association was organized to supplement work done in class with outside instruction. Activities of the association include work in leather The officers of the Student Occupational Therapy Association are Robert Bateman, president; Barbara Sue Maxwell, vice-president; Nancy Wells, secretary; Paggy Williams, treasurer; and Mrs. Karen Rusnik, craft, programs in connection with physical therapy, and staff advisor. a trip to the Cerebral Palsy Telethon in Orlando. Members ore, left to right, linwood Thornes, Robert Bateman, David Clarke, Pot Everson, llene Brower. Niki Moriws, Elaine Funnell, Barbara Maxwell, Stella Gore, Judy Wade. Kay Gaffey, ond Najo Potterson.Tau Beta Sigma Building a better band is the purpose of Tau Beta Sigma, honorary women’s band sorority. The group is concerned with promoting spirit and good fellowship among band members as well as service to the organization. Tau Beta Sigma was organized as a local sorority in 1952, and became affiliated with the national organization in 1958. Officers of Tau Beta Sigma include Connie Oberlin, president; Anne Saunders, vice-president; Karen Swindell, secretary; and Jerry Stambaugh, treasurer. Members ore. left »o right: first row; Dottie Roberts, Karen Swindell, Carroll Swanson, and Moriha Russell. Second row; Connie Oberlin, Julie O'Conner, Kathy Umsfot, Carolyn Harms, and Patricio Sellers. Third row; Richard Bowles, advisor, Jerry Stambaugh, Anne Saunders, and Joanne Symmes. Kappa Kappa Psi, honorary band fraternity, was formed with the purpose of promoting the existence of the college band. Each year the fraternity gives awards to the outstanding freshman and senior bandsman, as well as to the outstanding male Gator band and choral clinic member. This year Grat Mullin served as president of Kappa Kappa Psi. Other officers included Tom Albert, vice-president; Randy Dampier, secretary; and Michael Miles, treasurer. Kappa Kappa Psi Members are left to right: first row; Mickey Miles. Mario Levetfo, Don Mullin, Richard Kip, Jack Lewis, Ed Rolf, and Roodol Dampier. Second row; Conrod Bauschko, advisor; Richard Bowles, band director; Jim Conner, Enrique Escorroz, Tomas Albert, John Cantloy, Everord Bedell, and Bruce Motza. Third row; Malsolm, Kemp, John Gullette, Ken Jones, Gordon Shelfer, Richard Femburg, Tod Markin, ond Leslie Fairchild. 129Sigma Tau First row from left. Deon Williom L. Sowyer, Horden. Heckmon, Altmon. Wolloce, ond Briley. Second row. Domer, Robinson. Corroll, Haas, Newberg, and Stoker. Third row. Potroy, Voight, Esto-brook, Beale. Hilke, Spross. and Dorsey. Fourth row. Smith Miller, Whittington, limo, Benedict, Khouri, Ecscenbocher, ond Riesco. Fifth row, Zimmerman, Giri, Schroeder, Halpern, and Tocci. Sixth row, Upton. Kuenzler, Coons, Gordon, Bakulo. ond Bowyer. Members not pictured are Swam ond Froncke. Outstanding engineering students are selected for membership in Sigma Tau, honorary engineering fraternity. The objectives of this group are to promote fellowship among members and to encourage interest in engineering. Sigma Tau participated in the Florida National Bank Engineering Exhibits this year. Members also conducted tours at the Engineering Fair. Officers of Sigma Tau are George Marks, president; Roger Haas, vice-president; Russell Swain, secretary; and Jerry Hickman, historian. Members are left to right: first row, Terry Duis, Jay Fountain, Jerry Berlin, Wilbur Young, Prof. Marion Corson, ond Joe Kreutle. Second row, Denise Horn, John Wolf. Charles loncoster, Mike Cook, Jonet Smith, lorry McMohon, and Walter Mockeft. Third row, Bruce Munn. Joe Bing, Grant Jones. Robert Anderson. John Doy. ond Robert Tollyn. Beta Alpha Psi The ideal of service as the basis of the accounting profession is promoted by Beta Alpha Psi, national honorary and professional accounting fraternity. Membership is taken from professional accountants, professors, and students. Each Fall, along with the College of Business Administration and the Florida Institute of Certified 130 Public Accountants, Beta Alpha Psi sponsors a Graduate Accounting Conference. Beta Alpha Psi officers are Terry Duis, president; Jay Fountain, vice-president; Wilbur Young, secretary; Jerry Berlin, treasurer; and Professor Marion Carson, faculty advisor. A.I.I.E Member! are first row, left to right. Prof. J. Devel, odvisor, Hester, Zimmerman, Jockson, and Campbell. Second row, Willis, Fletcher. Ncwbcrg, Gront, Fairbanks, Williams, and Davis. Third row. Zoloon, Seibert, Os-terholt, Carter, Swain, lima, Kane. Tozzolino, Couret, and Garcia. Fourth row, Wickham, Heier, Lipscomb, lovant, McMahon. Fish, Rotbort, Blotcher, Jones. Fiflh row Bedford. Dem-mi, Stoner, Coton, Branson, Gordner, and Hausmann. Sixth row. Dominquez, Vmeot, Lentz. Rulond, Atkins, Batchclder, Stra-zis, Paul, Collins, Meier, Reynolds, Olivio, and Buzosh. To promote interest in industrial engineering at the University of Florida is the purpose of American Institute of Industrial Engineers. This year projects of A.I.I.E. included exhibits at the Engineering Fair and plant trips to observe their field of engineering. Last year, in February, the Univer- sity of Florida chapter was host to the Southeast Convention of the A.I.I.E. Officers of A.I.I.E. are Dick Jackson, president; Ron Zimmerman, vice-president; Barry Campbell, secretary; and Bill Hester, treasurer. Block and Bridle To promote the livestock and meat industry’ in the state of Florida is the purpose of the Block and Bridle Club. The club sponsors the International Livestock Show. University Livestock Judging Team, Meat Judging Team. 4-H Livestock Judging School, and barbeques at Beef Cattle Short Course and Swine Short Course. The club buys feed to fatten Kill and Sell Cattle. They have one field trip to visit livestock producers in the state of Florida. The officers of the Block and Bridle Club are Jim Wilcox, president; Paul Dickson, vice-president; Diana Benet, secretary; and Bill Kenyon, treasurer. The sponsors of the club are Dr. R. L. Shirley and Dr. Joe Crockett. Block and Bridle members are Jim Wilcox. Wendel Taylor. Diane Bennett, and Paul Dixon. Second row, Jockie Boss. Billy Connon. Larry Ruebling, Joon Williams, Pat Morrison, and Vickie Kressman. Third row; Edgar Jowers, lorry Britt, Wilhom Caruthers, Connie Schnedler. Tereso Robinson, ond George Ruis. Fourth row; Mike Fields, John Douthat, Pot Bencivengo, ond Ernest Bell. Fifth row; Paul Willioms. Anne Hogan, Wayne Carlton, Ronnie Wikle, and Bruce Pinner. Sixth row; Dr. Joe Crockett and Dr. Roy Shirley, advisors.Member are left to right, first row, Tommy Tort, Bill Koss. Gary Cliett, Ronnie Nolls, ond Allen Trammel. Second row, James 8en on, Jim Brown, Danny Eggcrf, Austin Funk, ond Bill Wcimer. Third row, Steve Spurrier, Walley Colson, Greg Seitz, Charlie Goodyear, Tommy Harrell, tarry Sormon, and Perry McGriff. Fourth row. Dave Wilson, Charlie Pippin, Dove Bloodworth, Don Hueber, Herbert Gerhardt, and Horry Winkler Fellowship of The Fellowship of Christian Athletes is a program to confront athletes and, through them, the youth of the nation with the challenge and adventure of following Christ in the fellowship of the Church. Realizing that the athlete is given a place of unusual prominence in our society and that he can do much to influence the youth of today, this movement has brought men and boys together to strengthen their moral and spiritual lives. Officers are Tommy Tart, president; Bill Koss, vice-president; Gary Cliett. secretary; and Ronny Nalls, chaplain. Christian Athletes Alpha Delta Sigma ADS members are left to right, first row, Joy Johnson, Joe Coudon, Neil Romo, Mel Gordon, and Luis Sanchez. Second row, Tom Kirby, Barney B?ck, Tim Ford, Mike Mucci, John Delio, lorry Von Ore, ond Roger Kay. Third row, Charlie Anderson, Don Camphell. lynn Keyser, John Frost, William Rivers, and Richard Schwartz. 132 Alpha Delta Sigma, professional advertising fraternity, is organized to provide its members with opportunities and experience in the advertising field. A major function of the organization is to help the members develop contacts and employment opportunities in the profession before graduation. Through observation and practice, the members gain a more thorough understanding of advertising, as practiced by professionals. Officers are Neil Ramo, president; Harold Green, vice-president; John Delia, secretary; and John Frost, treasurer.Founded at the University of Illinois in 1924, Alpha Lambda Delta was established at the University of Florida in 1950. The purpose of this society is to promote intellectual integrity and to encourage high scholastic attainment among freshman women. Membership is extended to freshman women who attain a 3.5 average or better during one trimester of their freshman year. Each year Alpha Lambda Delta assists with the Mortar Board Banquet at Homecoming and is represented at the Scholarship Convocation. Members are available for tutoring. Three annual $1500 Fellowships are awarded to former members of Alpha Lambda Delta for graduate work. Dr. Eleanor B. Browne, Dr. Marjory Jackson, and Dean Mama V. Brady sponsor the organization. Alpha Lambda Delta Members ond officers ore from left; Susan Goldstein, Charlotte Otchin, Lynda Woodberry, and Susan Stoclcns. Second row; Linda Lefnc; Bobbi Thorne, president; Linda Roche, vico presi dent; Nancy Stoblein, treasurer; and Suzanne Hamilton. Third row; Dean Marjorie Jackson, Louise Donnelly, Dr. Eleanor Browne. Carol lederhouse, Marylee Goodnow, Lois Laban. Kathy Deitering, Debbie Dougloss, Lyn Pinnas, Penny Katz, and Beverly Zlotshewer. Recognizing outstanding scholastic achievement in male students and encouraging activities conducive to higher scholarship are the purposes of Phi Eta Sigma. Approximately 2 per cent of the freshman class obtains the 3.5 average needed for membership in their first or second trimester. The UF Chapter of Phi Eta Sigma was founded in 1930. Its main project is aiding the Dollars for Scholars Drive in the Spring. Officers are Robert Solomon, president; Roy Higgen botham, vice-president; Kirby Smith, secretary-; Gerald Haskins, treasurer; and Dean Frank T. Adams, sponsor. Phi Eta Sigma Officers of Phi Etc Sigmo ore from left Kirby Smith, secretary. Roy Higgenbothom, vice-president; Dean Fronk T. Adorns, sponsor; Robert Solomon, president; ond Gerold Hoskins treasurer. 133Inter-hall Council Rather than simply o ploce to live, the women's dormitories provide an attractive atmosphere where the student con grow intellectually, emotionally, and socially. A variety of events and protects enable residents to fill their non-ocademic lives with worthwhile and interesting oefivity. One of the most unusuol incidents on compus occurs when Reid coeds help dose the dorm of curfew. This year the intramural softball championship was won by Reid Hall. Activities included a social with Hume Hall, a Halloween party, a Hootenanny, and a Marshmollow party. Reid also provided coffee and donuts before football games. Spxial projects were the remodeling of the library, C-11 and C-21 programs, discussions on job opportunities, and a special Thanksgiving dinner. A gung-ho section. North Rawlings, won second place in Homecoming decorotions, presented a fashion show sponsored by Silvcrmon s. and purchased C-5 music tapes. The dorm hod a peppy intromurol team with a fine record. Girls in Rawlings maintained high scholarship ond, most of oil, togetherness. The new experiment on compus—a coeducational dorm area—met with success in Grohom. The coed area council accomplished many projects a Student Council retreat at Camp Wauberg, second place in the Homecoming Porode; ond first ploce in the men's division dorm decorotionV For better communications, Graham Hall held elections for two floor representatives. Mail time is on exciting one for UF coeds. Phone colls maintain contact with the outside world. Jennings HC decorotions. 134Festive decorations give the Christmas spirit to Broword Hall. Grohom Area's Playbody Potty—one of several theme parlies presented by the coed dorm. Top: Fire: ot 3 o. m.; Bottom The serene atmosphere of Yulee Moll. The newest women's dorm come of ago as it won first place in Homecoming dorm decorotions. The mony social octivifies included o Jungle party with Hume Hall, individual floor parties in the RA. $ apartments, and graduate socials. Two innovations were brought to Jennings: a dorm newspaper, the Triod. and a new stereo and C-5 records to help sophomores East Jennings bought coffee urns for every floor. Center section sponsored the annual Miss Jennings contest, and West section was responsible for the dorm scrapbook. Broward welcomed incoming students with a new motto—GLIPSEY. The new yeor brought a change in the routine fire drills—there were no drills, only fires! During the trimester the sections split up and each offered entertainment; S.E. Broward hod "blow-off steam" parties after exoms; S.W. provided music for the lobby and senior placement cotologs; N.W. sponsored a Hootenanny; and N.E. celebrated Halloween with a party using a fteudian theme . . . "Horvey Halloween Had Them Oedipus Blues." Mol lory wos the first womens dorm on compus. The dorm received three firsts in sports. Mallory held a social with Sigmo Phi Epsilon fraternity, held a UNICEF drive, and collected stomps for tthe prevention of leprosy. Dr. D. I. Scudder spoke on Religion, Dr. W. E. Moore gove advice on study habits, and Jimmy Dunn and his footboll players explained some "fost moves'—on the field. Hoppmess is the theme of Yulee Hall-—Yulee had o Western theme for Welcome Week and the big sisters held a Western party for their little sisters. The dorm sponsored a Hootenanny; a movie. "From Generation to Generation,"-and a fashion show co-sponsored by "Twig. The girls collected food for Thonksgiving baskets and they presented a Christmas program ot the Gainesville Nursing Home. 135Board of International Student Activities Officers of the Board of International Activities meet at the International Center to combine social activity with business. Chartered to encourage international activity on the campus, coordinate the efforts of the various international organizations, and to sponsor campus-wide projects, the Board of International Activities is sponsored by student government. Membership consists of the presidents of international Affairs, and the advisor to foreign students. Member clubs are the Arab Club, Latin American Club, German Club, and India Club, and the International Student Organization. Activities of the various international clubs include lectures, films, picnics, parties, and the publication of newsletters. The Board sponsors International Week, a week long program of many events organized by special committees and in which student organizations on campus and civic groups participate. 136A small senorita at the International Talent Show. f INTERNATIONAL HOST PROGRAM Officers of the International Host Program promote cordial relations and good feeling among university students. General chairman Pietro. Week Corlos An important aspect of the jntcmational life of campus is the International Host Program devised this year to promote cultural tics and a closer relationship between American and international students on campus. Social and cultural exchanges between the some 675 foreign students and the student body arc established with visits to fraternity and sorority houses and private homes. At these occasions, the exchange of ideas establishes good feeling and friendship among the students which the founders of the program hope will lead to better world understanding. The founders also hope these exchanges of ideas will give clearer ideas and opinions about the United States to the international students and a better understanding of other countries to Americans. General chairman of the program is Alberto Lavcrde; secretary is Lynda Ponce; fraternity coordinator is Dee Ayala; and sorority coordinator is Diane Denning. 137Honored os outstanding AFROTC Cadets on December 7. wore left to right. Codets John C Fryer. William M Hynka-piller, Nick C. Touchfon, Charles E. Cross, Bradford Runyon. Jr., Daniel H. Fleming, James C. Herndon. Peter M. Echols. Robert F. Sterxmger. David E. Wieland. Williom I Partridge, and Thomas J. Stephens. Jr. A transition: Codet Andrew Bohutinsky is commissioned a Second lieutenant during Air Force review. Air Science Professor, Col William Boox. Jr., with Dr Harry Philpott during graduation ceremonies. Air Force ROTC Voice and command school: a preparatory Step for assuming command of a codet unit.Army ROTC Gator Raiders, Army ROTC. The Florida Army ROTC Rifle Teom.Angel Flight Appearance, poise, personality, interest in the AFROTC program, and a good academic average are the qualities possessed by the members of Angel Flight. Organized to boost the morale of the boys in AFROTC. for them, sponsoring a squadron of boys, and serving as ushers at Lyceum Council presentations. Doing some basic drill routines. Angel Flight first marched as a unit this year in the Homecoming Parade. The girls entered drill competition with Florida State University and also participated in the Ocala Christmas Parade and the Gasparilla Festival. Angel Flight officers are Diane Denning, captain; Marty Hardy, executive commander; and Joanne Stcnger, drill mistress. Angel flight officers ore left to right: Diono Denning, commondor; Joanne Stenger, drill, mosfer; and Nancy Sumwolt, executive com mondor. Angel Flight members ore: left to right, first row. Mary Ann Wildner. Julie White. Sondy Toylor, and Charlene Glosser; second row. Koren Korl, Jeanne Fagot, Koren Roberts, ond Nancy Ward; third row. Morsho Costa, Edie Morris, and Karen McCewskie, fourth row. Anne Beole, Sandy Carico, Becky Reed, and Diane Simpson; fifth row, Carol Johnson, Ann Hording, Jeanne Howard, and Pot Stevenson. Perfect steps make precision drill. 140Women's Glee Club Formed soon after the University became coed, the Women’s Glee Club has rapidly grown into a fine choralperforming organization. The club has performed in concerts throughout the State of Florida, many Southern states, and areas of the Caribbean. This year the girls appeared in collegiate blazers for the first time, toured to Jacksonville, and sang in a Christmas Choral Concert, for the Caribbean Conference, and for a special television show presented in six metropolitan areas of the state. The group combined with the Men’s Glee Club at several performances and was directed by Mr. Guy B. Webb. Men's Glee Club Specializing in performing the finest in rich, lively. choral Concert and for thc Caribbean Conference, close-harmony male repertoire is the Men’s Glee Club, Before Christmas. the Men’s Glee Club serenaded the the oldest musical organization on campus. Thus year the women’s dorms. Glee Club continued its annual concert series with the Mr Guy B Webb dircctor of thc Rroup which FSU Collegians in a Football Concert. Other concerts also perform with tho Women’s Glee Club on several included those for the Legislative Breakfast, for Gator occasions. Growl, for a fall tour to Jacksonville, for the ChristmasUniversity Choir A group of outstanding singers selected for their vocal abilities and love of music, the University Choir is well known and ranks among the best in the state. The University Choir has concentrated this year primarily on sacred music, Christmas pieces, and spirituals but also included light secular tunes in their varied programs. Beethoven's Ninth Symphony, a joint performance with the choral group, a Spring tour, and a trip to Daytona have been included in the Choir’s activities. This year they also appeared in churches throughout Gainesville. Officers of the University Choir are John Culligan, president; Connie Framer, vice-president; Joe Marinelli, business manager; and Marsha Costa, tour manager. The sixty-five members are under the direction of Dr. E. Keister. U2University Symphony Orchestra The University Symphony Orchestra provides a training ground and outlet for individuals with talent and interest in music. Under the direction of Edward Troupin, the orchestra balances its concerts with classical, romantic, and contemporary works. Major concerts this year have included Beethoven’s Ninth Symphony, the Messiah which they performed with the University Choral Group, the Children’s Concert for Gainesville fifth graders, the Fall Concert, and the Humanities Concert. A field trip was made to the Daytona Concert early in the second trimester. The seventy members of the orchestra are chosen by audition at the beginning of the year and include students, faculty, and Gainesville citizens. Officers of the University Symphony Orchestra are Ken Jones, business manager; Eva DcHaven, librarian; and Carolyn Gray, librarian. Director Willis Bodine leods on orchestrol performance. In program formotion, the University Symphony Orchestra prepares for a concert. 143Drum major Randy Williams leads the team down the field. The UF bond soys 'hello' to Georgia Tech. Band Gotoreftes ore. left to righti Toy Tonya Tollman, Mary McAllister. Jean Perry, Bonnie Stacks, Carol Eckordt. choreogropher, Gloria Smith. Patricio Poarch, Jo Nez Love, Carol Cesfagalli, Kay Denney, Mary Jo Fenton, and Carolyn Kothleen Morfin, Lynn Park, Louise Arey, Carolyn Harms, Johnson. 144Seventh row, Roy Boll, Mason Hughes, Sherry Borron, Donno Horpold, Richard Woinscott, Paul Matthews, Julie O'Conner, Ieoh Russell, Mortho Russell, Elise Escorroz, Carol Kraemer, Nancy Killebrew, Eric Smith, Leslie Lebow, Susan Hoeft, Barbara Glick, and Wendell Hall. Eighth row, Homp Huckins, George Wynns, Jerry Stambaugh, Arthur Johnson, lindo Stolvey, Robert Eberly, Connie Oberlin, Enrique Escar-roz, Carroll Swanson, Pot Mitchell, Jim Carmichael, Pat Thayer, Herb datfelfer, Randy Dompier, Robert Cogswell, Ronme Geckler, Dave Ashley, ond Tod Markin. Ninth row, Erwin Culbroth, William Prescott, Bill Webster, Molcolm Kemp, Everard Bedel, Ricky Dolbier, Beverly Blois, John Gullette, Greg lowrence, John Saylor, Jesse Brancoleone. Carl Foote, Richord Sondlin, Jimmie Conner, and Joel Goldfarb. Tenth row, Dottie Roberts, Lindo Henley, Hale Pringle, Conrad Bauschko, David Vezzetfi, Margaret Simons, Bruce Matza, Joe Liska. Mory Pot Otto, Richard W. Bowles, director of bands; Richard Schultz, Don Mullin, Billy Hum, and Marilyn Warner. The Gator marching bond members ore left to right, first row, Randy Williams drum major,- Toy Tonya Tollman, choreographer; Carolyn Johnson, assistant choreographer,- and Gordon Shelfer. Second row, Pat Poarch, Margaret Garnett, Jo Nez love, Louise Arey, Cathy Martin, ond Gloria Smith. Third row. Mory McAllister, Lynn Pork, Carol Eckardt, Mary Jo Fenton, Carolyn Harms, Kay Denny. Carol Cestagalli, Bonme Stocks, and Jean Perry. Fourth row. Richard Kip, Keith Ryan, Danny Groy, Jock Lewis, Carol Swanson, Walter Parsons, Louise West, David Deason, Janice Gillespie, Barbara Repp. Leslie Fairchild, ond Mickey Miles. Fifth row, Susan McCoy, Leo Otto, Ken Jones, Roger lovach, Joe Pesce, Sally Stidmon, Vickie Woods, Karen Swindell, David House, Nancy Weldon, Jim Smith, John Cantloy, Horley Smith, and Ann Cotoo. Sixth , row. J. 6. Schneider, Bobby Soxton, Tom Gregory, Tomos Albert, Louis Jaeger, Leonard Sirmopoulos. Ed Rolf, Cathy Umstof, Sherry Cunho. Leslie Monk. Pat Kennedy, lorry Bryan, Richard Feinberg. Mario Levetto. Gordon Frees, and David Aldrich. 145Cheerleaders Cheerleaders pose for human pyromid; left to right: bottom row. Bill Pinncy, head cheerleader first row, Ed Billington, Bill Oixon, Brian Schott, and Gerry Solvo; second row, Pam Regon, Ann Brown, and Sharon Testy; third row, Judy Crawford, and Kathy Fairfield; and fop row. Starling Feisthammel.F Club In addition to reward on the playing field or court, UF’s varsity lettermcn are honored with membership in the F Club. The club strives, through joint participation in service projects and activities, to establish closer contact among the various sports. They work together on the F Club Boys’ Day at the Gainesville Boys’ Club to entertain athletes who are considering attending the University. Instead of presenting third year lettermen with another sweater or jacket, the F Club this year awarded these members a ring designating their respective sport. It was felt that this would be a more permanent and meaningful recognition of the abilities of these lettermen. Also, this year the symbol for baseball awards was changed to crossed bats to eliminate confusion with the basketball symbol. F Club Officers are Haygood Clarke, president; Charles Goodyear, vice-president; and Jerry Livingston, secretary-treasurer. F Club members ore left to right: first row; Morcroft. Creese. Livingston, Goodyear, Clarke, ond Thompson. Second row; Brown, Jones, Harrell. Ash. Hirsch, Schulgasser, Price, and Volenti. Third row, Rebhuhn. MocMillan. Brown. Wieond, Newcomer. Shannon, lauvaert. Hoffman. Ncgin. Anderson, and Floyd. Fourth row. Holey, Rowe, Dunn. Biggort, Eggort. Reese, Farwell, and Newton. F Club officers arc left to right: Charles Goodyear, secretory-treasurer; Hogood Clarke, president; ond Jerry Livingston, vice-president. 147Athletic Council Coordinating athletic events with the student body and promoting close contact with the coaching staff and the F Club are the purposes of the Athletic Council. The council approves all letters given by each coach and it is in charge of types of letter awards. It consists of a representative from each active team on campus. Florida Blue Key, the faculty, and student government are also represented. The officers of the Athletic Council are Bruce Culpepper, president; Haygood Clarke, vice-president; and Jerry Livingston, secretary-treasurer. The sponsor of the Athletic Council is Dr. W. E. Moore. Members are Coach Hobe Hooser, Bil Pinney, Or. W. E. Moore, Jerry Livingston, and Bruce Culpepper. 148New Orange Peel Mirth, opinion, art, and features are combined in the production of the New Orange Peel, the UFs caustic, sometimes censorablc, humor and literary magazine. The magazine, rich in scope and talent, is edited by Stan Hugucnin and has four section editors—John Askins, features; Don Federman, humor; Gerald Jones, opinion; and Tom Lowy, art and literary. The format of the magazine has been changed slightly from the more intellectual style of last year to a design which will appeal to all readers. The editors have worked this year to orient everything in the Peel— stories, articles, art. and opinion—to campus activities and general student interest. However, the emphasis of the magazine is still upon humor. Stan Hugucnin Editor John Atkin Feature Don Federman Humor Tom Lowy Literary Ceroid Jonet OpinionsJoe Cowdon Editor-inChief Undo Batkind Managing Editor Seminole Beth Kratelsky Copy Editor Joan Harris Photo Coordinator Nancy Brachcy 150Cooperation wax the key to publication of the 1964 SEMINOLE. Students, working in various capacities, contributed to produce perhaps the best yearbook in the history of the University of Florida. Because of the trimester system, few students have much time to give to a time-consuming organization such as the publishing of a yearbook, with virtually no reward. However, the few that did give of their time, put all of their effort into producing the SEMINOLE. Many hours of hard work were spent by these conscientious staffers in the basement of the Florida Union, home of the SEMINOLE. As in years past, one of the greatest obstacles facing the SEMINOLE is the disinterest of the student body. A very small percentage of students take an active interest in their school to want the book as a lasting remembrance of their college days. Yet it is hoped that, seeing the vast improvement of the SEMINOLE from previous years, the interest of the student body in the SEMINOLE will improve also. Betty Jean McNaull Greek Editor Martin Edwards Sport Editor Claudia Grnorm A t. Greek Editor Fran Rower Senior Editor Payton Jeter A t. Soles Manager Ann Gartrell Ant. Copy Editor Marie Dence leadership Editor E. J. Phifer Research Editor Donna Sheppord Sue Bard Toni Horne Greek Staff Member 151David lowr n «, Jr. Editor-In-Chief Bob Wilton Ron Spencer Managing Editor Layout Editor Alligator Campus news, highlighted with local, national and international events of significance are reported daily in the FLORIDA ALLIGATOR, the UFs means for news and views. The ALLIGATOR proved itself a member of the world's working press on the day of President John F. Kennedy's assassination. Within five hours of Mr. Kennedy's death, a special edition of the paper was published telling of the event. David Lawrence, Jr. was editor-in-chief of the paper for two trimesters and was succeeded in January by Walker Lundy. Managing editors were Bob Wilson during the Fall trimester and Bill Fuller during Spring trimester. Throughout the year, the ALLIGATOR strove to present complete coverage of campus life through news, features, columns, and editorials. Editors relax after a hard doy. 152Student Publicotions' Business Monogcrs were Bob Adams, left and Jay Fountoin, center. Assistant business manager was Jim Weir, right. This trio handled the business side of the Alligator. Seminole, and New Orange Peel. Walker Lundy Editor Bill Fuller Monogmg Editor Dave Berkowifz Sports Editor Jim Hammock Copy Editor Cynthia Tunstall City Editor John Atkins Asst. Managing Editor Wayne Norfleet Editorial EditorThe theatre began its thirty-third season of make-believe in the form of two sharply contrasting • plays. “The Visit,” a stem drama of man’s inhumanity to man, was followed by a look at the comedy of life in the happy story of “Charley’s Aunt." The people who make the play a reality on the stage and behind the scenes are members of the Florida Players, a group of some twenty to thirty persons. A Florida Player begins as an apprentice player, one of a group working to accumulate the necessary- 25 points to be initiated into the Players. He is awarded one point for every’ six hoursof work, and he may earn these points not only by acting but also by participating in the management of lighting, set construction, costuming, publicity, and sound effects. Apprentices and players receive points for acting at the discretion of the director of each play according to the quality of the actor’s performance. The apprentice players are only one source of new actors and technicians for the Players. An unlimited supply of both can be found in the entire student body. Posters seen on campus before rehearsal begins for each new play publicize auditions for anyone who wishes to test his acting ability or pursue his interest in the theatre. The Florida Player's Key is awarded each player who acquires 35 points beyond those required for initiation. Highest honors go to those outstanding members of Florida Players with above average academic standing in speech or theatre fields. They are eligible for the National Collegiate Players, an honorary dramatic fraternity. Administrative duties were carried out this year by Phil Gibcrson, president; Susan Beath, vice-president; and Mary Lou Howell, secretary-treasurer. The program for the Winter trimester included "The House of Bernardo Alba” and Tennessee .William's “Summer and Smoke.”176I The Smothers Brothers . . Tommy and Dick . . . Lyceum presentation . . . Big Vat of Chocolate, John Henry . .. fall, fun Florida Gym. Religion-In-Life. Doctor Fry . . . Convocation. Amandeus Quartet . . . October . . . Mozart, Bartok, Brahms . . . received high acclaim. Doctor Frank Polgar . . . Florida Union Forums Committee . . . induced hallucinations.EVENTS HOMECOMINGIS PEOPLETHIS IS WHAT THEY MADE POSSIBLE University Avenue lined with people, sirens, and a colorful parade marked the beginning of Homecoming, 1963. Leading the parade were visiting dignitaries and alumni, and the Homecoming Court. Marching bands from high schools throughout the state, the UF Band, and UF cheerleaders amplified the spirit of the festivities. Gaily decked floats carried out the Homecoming theme. "Future Meets Past in Gator's Big Blast." From the Garden of Eden to girl gladiators to army tanks, the past and future were brought together. Kappa Alpha (bottom right) won first place in the Orange League, and Phi Delta Theta and Sigma Nu won second and third places respectively.In the Blue League, first place went to Phi Epsilon Pi (top right) with Delta Sigma Phi winning second place. Delta Phi Epsilon (middle) won first place in sorority competition for its float, "From Adam to Atom: Tigers Sin While Gators Win.” Second and third places were awarded to Alpha Chi Omega (bottom left) and Kappa Alpha Theta.Homecoming festivities were enlivened Friday afternoon by the Swimcapades at the University pool featuring water ballet and clown diving by the Swim Fins and the Aqua Gators. Friday afternoon was also highlighted by the traditional Florida Blue Key Alumni Smoker. Honored guests at this event were gubernatorial hopefuLs Fred O. (Bud) Dickinson, Haydon Bums, Scott Kelly, John Mathews, and Frederick B. Karl. Speaker of the day was Dr. Malcolm B. MacIntyre, President of Eastern Air Lines. Law students displayed their talents in the John Marshall Bar skits Saturday morning. The entire affair was a satire of both the 19S4 Presidential and gubernatorial elections with mimicry of President John F. Kennedy, Senator Barry Goldwater. and various Florida gubernatorial aspirants. These were only a few of the added attractions to the action-packed Homecoming weekend. The John Marshall Bar skits parodied politics and politicos . . . Left the audience with a wonder-whaf-they'll-think-of-next feeling. Opposite page.- Alumni come from everywhere to see their Gators lose . . . only to return next year, and hope for the best. Homecoming dignitories: From left; Homer Hooks, Dr. Malcolm A. MacIntyre. Dr. Reitz, Steve Gardner, Charlie Wells.As the Florida Gator, with its breath of flame, demolished the Louisiana Bengal Tiger, Gator Growl, the biggest annual event on the Florida campus, concluded. It had been a fabulous Growl. Emceed by A. Worley Brown. Gator Growl, with "Future Meets Past in Gator's Big Blast” as its theme, began with a musical presentation by four Floridu high school bands and a military one by two University Drill Teams. As A1 Capone's car, filled with bootleg whiskey, roared onto the football field, the main part of Growl, the skits, began. With witches dancing round Ray MacGraves, Dorothey journeying to the Land of Odds, and lamp posts becoming the ideal future American, the skits were presented. Emerging as victor of skit competition was Phi Kappa Tau (center left) presenting a take-off on a well-known TV program with their skit, “That Wonderful Year, 1963." Second and third places went to Delta Phi Epsilon for ‘The Wizard of Odds' (far left) and Kappa Alpha Theta for “Hail to the Witches’ Witch" (far right). With the announcement of the winner, fireworks exploded, fulfilling the prediction of the largest fireworks display in UF history. This array of spouting fountains, colored shooting sparklers, and spinning flames marked the end of Gator Growl, 1963.HOMECOMING QUEEN Dorothy Dee Miller The queen ond her court of Silver Springs before the crowning at Gator Growl. Dee Anno Malaska, Paula Hicks, and Dorothy Dee Miller.MRS. UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA Mrs. Robert Huffstetler Mrs. Floyd B. Bowen, Jr. Mrs. Jocob von Heiningcr Mrs. Leslie R Huffstetter Mrs. Shonnon Ginn Mrs. Alfred W. H. Stanley. Jr.THE FOUR PREPS Fall Frolics Eight thousand people jammed Florida Gym in November for one of the most exciting Fall Frolics in years. Highlight of the affair, sponsored by the Interfraternity Council, were the smooth songs of Della Reese and folk-inspired music of the Four Preps. The Four Preps kept the audience howling with their satires on college life inspired from their latest album "College Confidential.” Della Reese, a nationally known singer, was well-received by the audience for her popular music.Christmas On Campus Despite the worries over finals, University of Florida students found time for plenty of Christmas spirit. Early in the season, the University Choir and the Men’s and Women's Glee Clubs presented a combined concert of medieval and traditional Christmas songs. Dean Hale gave a fine repeat performance of the campus-favorite reading of Dickens’ “A Christmas Carol," sponsored by the Sigma Nu fraternity. Probably the most outstanding event centered around the Tree Lighting Ceremony and President Reitz's Christmas address—this year, on the need for world understanding—which followed the Choral Union and Symphony Orchestra’s presentation of Handel’s "Messiah.” Other Christmas programs and parties included the International Christmas Fair and an international Christmas theme decorating the hospital, where the University Choir and Women’s Choral Group presented a caroling program just before vacation. "A Sprig of Holly” Christmas dance with the Buccanneers and a visit by Santa to the Children’s Christmas Party rounded out the highlights of Christmas on the University of Florida campus. 178“There's going to be a Hootenanny. Hootenanny . . . Everybody come along” . . . UF students made their television debut on ABCs Hootenanny show, January 7th and 8th, their photogenic faces being telecast throughout the nation. Television studio No. 1. alias the Florida gym. was packed both nights with UFcrs enthusiastically joining emcee Jack Linklettcr and the various singers to help make the show a roaring success! Well known performers presenting their versions of favorite folk songs on Tuesday night were Johnny Cash, Jo Mapcs. Bob Gibson, Leon Bibb, the Johnson Family, the Coventry Singers, and comedian Adam Keefe. Wednesday the stars were Jimmie Rodgers, Josh White, Jr., The Tarriers, Hoyt Axton, Joan Myers, and laugh-getter Jackie Vemon. ABC HootenannyJean Salisbury MISS UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA Congenial and vivacious. Miss Jean Salisbury reigns as Miss University of Florida. Jean is a speech therapy major from Largo, and represented the UF in the Miss Florida contest in Sarasota where she was awarded the title of “Miss Congeniality.” Jean is active in her sorority, Alpha Chi Omega and is a personable beauty representative for the University of Florida.Spring Frolics IAN AND SYLVIA Folk-singing in all its glory came to the Florida campus March 6 as the Journeymen and Ian and Sylvia starred in the annual Inter-fraternity Council sponsored Spring Frolics. Both groups are stars who have appeared in night clubs, and coffee houses, and on college campuses and the ABC TV Hootenanny. Ian and Sylvia are best known for their repertoire of English and American classical ballads, mountain music, cowboy ballads, and Frcnch-Canadian songs The Journeymen are heralded for their presentation of folk songs ranging from English ballads to swinging spirituals and modern jazz.Orange and Blue ran down the field; Orange and Blue dribbled down the court; Orange and Blue leaped over the hurdles; Orange and Blue splashed across the pool. It was a great season — full of excitement and exhaustion; pain and riot; fire and firecracker; hot sun and cold wind; giant cokes and hot coffee; growls and laughs. Bouncing from goal posts to basketball nets, from discus to diving boards, the Gators battled with Spiders, Tar Heels, and Elephants, sometimes winning, sometimes losing, but always fighting.Sports Publicity All-American football players are not bom, they arc made. This job of making All-American players belongs to the University's Sports Publicity Department. This year the Florida Gators had several outstanding athletes perform on the gridiron, tackle Frank Lasky and fullback Larry Dupree. Both of these players were selected by numerous national magazines in their pre-season All-American polls. Norman Carlson is the Director of Sports Publicity, and with this job goes a lot of responsibility. Not only does he release publicity which makes All-Americans, but he also takes charge of press box operations, public address announcers, sideline seating plans, newspaper coverage programs, wireservice reports, practice coverage, photography of all practice and game action, plus feature stories on individual players. This must be done not only for football, but for every other sport. Director Carlson took over last year at the University of Florida after serving for over four years in the tame position at Auburn University. He is currently vice-president of the Southeastern Conference Sports Publicity Association. To assist the Director in his numerous duties concerning sports publicity are two student assistants, sophomore Dan Barber and junior Martin Edwards. Barber is in charge of each day’s practice reports and newspaper coverage, while Edwards keeps statistics and runs the actual play by play of each game. Carlson confers with Head Coach Ray Graves to check out practice reports.Corlson ond student assistants, Marty Edwards and Don Barber, review the football program for the coming week. Sports Publicity Director, Norman Carlson. Office Secretory Worth a Williams lends o bright smile to th© atmosphere. 187FLORIDA 0 GATECH 9 Lorry Dupree, Tom Shannon, and Cooch Ray Groves go before nafionol television introduction rites. Grant Field, Sept. 14—Since 1926 Georgia Tech has never been beaten in a home season opener and 1963 proved to be no exception to the rule for the Yellow Jackets. On a rain-soaked turf before 43,000 spectators and national television coverage which brought the game into the homes of millions, the Yellow Jackets downed the Fighting Gators 9-4) to spoil Florida’s pre-season dreams of national prominence. The Gators were a six-point underdog at kickoff time and just could not get the offensive gel needed to move the ball against Tech. A bright spot of the gome was the rugged Gator defense which held the Yellow Jackets to just 96 yards rushing. A fumbled snap from center in the second quarter by Florida set up a 35 yard Field goal by Tech’s “Mr. Everything,” quarterback Billy Lothridge. The only touchdown of the day was set up in the third quarter when Florida fumbled deep in its own territory and Georgia Tech recovered the ball on the 186GEORGIA TECH AND TV JUST DON'T AGREE Billy lothridgc's 35 yard field goal was all the points Tech needed to down the Gators. Gator nine yard line. On the first play Lothndge passed seven yards to halfback Joe Auer, a senior from Coral Gables, and on the next play Auer carried the ball over for the touchdown. Fullback Larry Dupree was the game’s top ground gainer with 38 yards on 11 attempts. The loss was the Gators' first opening day defeat during the past nine years and left the Gators with the hard task of getting ready for the battle with another Southeastern Conference power, Mississippi State. Sophomore halfback Allen Trommell carries the ball with blockers Dupree ond Richbourg out in front.I FLORIDA 9 MISS. STATE 9 I UNDERDOG STATE COMES FROM BEHIND TO TIE Quorferbock Tom Shannon elude would-be State tackier. Florida Field, Sept. 28—An underdog Mississippi State football team, behind 9-0 at halftime, fought back in the fourth quarter to tie the game, and keep the Florida Gators from acquiring their first victory of the young campaign. The story of the first half, however, was all Florida's. After an early exchange of punts, the Gators drove 94 yards on 11 plays to score the game’s initial touchdown. The final seven yards came on a pass from southpaw quarterback Tom Shannon to end Lynn Mathews. Later in the first half the Gators trapped a State punter in the end zone for a safety, and Florida took a nine point lead into the dressing room. The second half was a story of frustration for the Gators. On several occasions Florida drove deep into State territory only to come short of scoring by a few yards. After a scoreless third period, the Maroons took possession of the offensive game, and the Gators never reached State territory again. A 34 yard drive by Mississippi State early in theGotor coaches Rodgers ond Groves look on with dismay os ihc finol seconds tick away. - Game Captam Jock Kotz wins the opening toss of the coin for the Gators. fourth quarter wax stopped at the Gator 13, and at this point kicker Justin Canale made good on his lone conversion out of four attempts for a field goal. State drove 66 yards on just 6 plays late in .the game to tie the score. Halfback Ode Burrell, a thorn in the Gator’s side all afternoon, went over guard for the final two yards on the drive. Only a dropped snap from center prevented Mississippi State from completely upsetting the Gators. There were several bright spots for the Gators during the long afternoon of football. Fullback Larry Dupree raced for 33 yards on one dazzling play during the Gator touchdown dnve, and netted 87 yards for his afternoon’s work. Also looking well were a group of promising sophomores - en l Mathews, defensive back Bruce Bennett, and tackle Sydney MacLean. A tired Dennis Murphy receives aid on the sidelines. Left: Dupree springs loose for a long distance run. 191End Charley Casey on the final steps of his 39-yord touchdown. FLORIDA 35 RICHMOND 28 GA TORS GAIN FIRST WIN IN OFFENSIVE BA TTLE Left: Sophomore halfback Jock Harper breaks through for Gator score. Right: Dupree breoks through thfc Spider line to score onothor Gator touchdown. 192Florida Field. Oct. 5—Florida posted its first victory of the season by defeating an inspired Richmond team which made the game surprisingly close. 35-28. The Gators put together a potent ground game with its effective passing attack to score at least one touchdown in each quarter. Richmond jumoed off to a quick 10-point lead within the first six minutes of the game, and then the Gators took possession of the offensive game, which finally stalled in the fourth period when the Spiders capitalized on Gator errors. After the initial Richmond spree, Florida marched 63 yards on 13 plays to its first touchdown of the day. Key plays during the series were a 21-yard burst by Larry Dupree and a 15-yard pass from quarterback Tom Shannon to halfback Allen Trammell. Shannon went over from the one to finish lhe drive. Trammell set up the Gators' second score by returning a punt- 51 yards to the Spider 39. Shannon then fired a short look-in pass to end Charles Casey, and he !sped his way to a touchdown. The Gators drove to two quick touchdowns at the start of the third quarter. They took the kickoff and H rolled 57 yards in 9 plays for their third score. Shannon Swent over from seven yards out The fourth drive went 43 yards, and Dupree capped this one by going over from a yard out. Early in the fourth quarter, halfback Jack Harper returned a Spider punt 56 yards to the 2-yard line, and on the next play finished his journey by going over for the Gators' final touchdown of the day. A pass from Shannon to halfback Haygood Clarke gave the Gators two more points. The remainder of the fourth quarter was a story of Richmond recovering Gator fumbles and intercepting passes to tack on three additional scores. A spirited Jock Harper shows his frustration at not going oil the woy.FLORIDA 10 ALABAMA 6 AND THEN CAME THAT ALABAMA GAME TUSCALOOSA, Oct. 12—Before 4 )00 awe-struck fans in Denny Stadium an inspired Florida Gator football team pulled one of the major upsets of the year by defeating nationally-ranked (No. 3) Alabama 10-6. It was the first loss for the Crimson Tide in their home stadium since 1957, and the most points scored against an Alabama team since 1959. With just 2:15 minutes gone by the boards in the first quarter, tackle Robert Lyle booted a 42-yard field goal through the uprights and the Gators took a 3-0 lead, a lead which they never relinquished. Florida drove to the Alabama one-foot line in the second quarter only to be stopped by a strong ’Bama defense, one of the toughest in the country. The Gators came back in the fourth period, however, behind sparkling passes from quarterback Tom Shannon to veteran end Russ Brown and sophomore back Allen Trammell to put the ball on the Alabama 42-yard line. At this point, sophomore halfback Dick Kirk broke through right guard, cut back to his left, eluding two would-be Tide blockers in the process, picked up a fine block from sophomore end Charles Casey, and scampered 42 yards for a touchdown - the first of his young college career. Jimmy Hall converted the extra point and the Gators led 10-0. It took a last-minute 67 yard drive by the Crimson Tide to keep Alabama from being completely shut out. The final foot of the drive came on a quarterback sneak by Joe Namath. There were stars galore for the Gator camp during the fine afternoon of football. Veteran linemen Jimmy Morgan, captain for the Gators for the game, Jack Katz, and Russ Brown teamed up with juniors Dennis Murphy and Sydney MacLean to give the Gators superb defensive action. And on the offensive — fullback Larry Dupree smashed his way for 83 yards to stand out along with sophomores Kirk, Trammell, and Harper. Alabama quarterback Joe Nomath rolls out as the Gator defense gets info position. 194Below: Dick Kirk, jophomore halfback, on the tort of hi fam Above.- A picture that need no de cription. ous breakaway touchdown jount.196FLORIDA 21 VANDERBILT 0 GATORS WHIP VANDY TO GAIN THIRD WIN IN A ROW Nashville, Oct. 19—The Florida Gators won their third game in a row by defeating a game but out-manned Vanderbilt Commodore football team 21-0. Defensive back Ken Russell intercepted a Commodore pass early in the first quarter and returned it to the Vandy 23. Four plays later tackle Bob Lyle booted a 33-yard field goal to put the Gators out in front 3-0. In the waning minutes of the third quarter the Gators mounted a tremendous 46-yard drive which featured the running of backs Larry Dupree and Jack Harper, and the passing of quarterback Tom Shannon. Shannon knived hLs way over from three yards out to score the Gators’ initial touchdown and up the score to 9-0. Jimmy Hall's extra point conversion sailed wide of the mark. Early in the fourth quarter, halfback Alan Poe inter- cepted a Commodore pass at the 50 and the Gators began to march again. Shannon threw a 24-yard strike to halfback Dick Kirk and then Dupree and Harper took turns carrying the ball down to the Vandy 4. At this point Shannon rolled out and hit Poe in the end zone and the Gators led 15-0. Shannon’s pass in an attempt to get two more points sailed wide. Florida took to the air late in the fourth quarter to drive 58 yards within a period of four minutes. Shannon once again found Poe in the end zone—this time from four yards out, with just three seconds remaining in the game. Poe made a fine diving reception of the pigskin, but Hall’s attempt was wide again, and the game ended 21-0. Left: Holfbock Jock Horper is brought down by o jarring tackle after gaining key yardage against the Commodores. Below: The line ploy gets tough as Dennis Murphy lowers the boom.Holfbock Hoygood Clark© breaks away. FLORIDA 0 L.S.U. 14 Gainesville, Oct 26—-The tough L. S. U. Tigers, giants on defense, and opportunists galore on breaks, dampened the Gator Homecoming celebration before a record crowd of 48,000 by downing the Gators 14-0. Three times during the afternoon the Gators drove within the Tiger 25 yard line only to be stopped short of scoring by the stout Tiger defense. The Gators had three passes intercepted and lost two fumbles and the Tigers were quick to capitalize on the Gator miscues. In the first period, Tiger guard Remi Prudhomme intercepted a Tom Shannon pass at the Gator 35. Twelve plays later sophomore fullback Don Schwab burst over from the one and the Tigers led 7 0. On the first play of the second half, tackle Ralph Pere recovered a Gator fumble at the Florida 27. Nine plays later the Tigers called on fullback Schwab again, and he responded by diving over from a yard away for the Tigers second touchdown, and with Doug Moreau’s second straight extra point conversion L. S. U. had its 14-0 margin. The defeat was especially bitter for the Gators because it snapped a three game win streak and pre-. vented the Gators from earning national ranking. However, numerous were the defensive stars that shined for the Gators all afternoon long. Backs Bruce Bennett and Kenny Russell teamed with linemen Bill Richbourg, Jack Katz, Sydney MacLean, and Jimmy Morgan to make it a hard afternoon for Tiger ball carriers. On offense once again All-American candidate Larry Dupree was the game's leading ground gainer - the fifth time in six games that the MacClenny bull-like runner has earned thus honor. He netted 60 yards on 23 carries. 198Left above: Halfback Alon "The Rovers” Poo cuts through the Tiger defense. Above right: l$U end Mike Morgan, 86, puts the rush on Shannon who completes this pass to end Russ Brown. Opposite Gator tockle Maclean gets set to stop Tiger bock leBlank. as Gator center Morgan, 59, comes up to moke tho assist.FLORIDA 0 AUBURN 19 SIDLE-LED AUBURN DO WNS GA TORS TO REMAIN UNDEFEA TED AUBURN, Nov. 2—The offensive-minded Auburn Tigers, led by the brilliant playing of junior field general Jimmy Sidle, dealt the Florida Gators a crushing 19-0 defeat to remain among the ranks of the undefeated. The Gators never have won in Auburn’s Cliff Hare Stadium, and the 47,000 partisan Tiger spectators watched Aubum follow this tradition by scoring at least once in every quarter, to hand the Gators their third defeat of the season. The Tigers recovered a Gator fumble at the Florida 45 yard line, and drove down to the Florida nine yard line where ace placekicker Woody Woodall booted a field goal, to push the Tigers out in front 3-0 early in the contest. Late in the second quarter Woodall came off the bench again to boot another field goal after a Tiger drive of 49 yards was stalled deep in Florida territory. A Gator fumble was recovered by the Tigers late in the third quarter to set up Auburn’s initial touchdown. It came five plays later with Sidle racing around the end for 21 yards. An attempt at a two-point conversion failed, and the Tigers led 12-0. Late in the fourth quarter Aubum defensive back Bill Cody intercepted a pass by Tom Shannon and raced 42 yards for Auburn's final score. Woodall kicked the extra point. For the Gators the outstanding play of. a pair of defensive backs, Kenny Russell and Bruce Bennett, drew praise from the Gator coaching staff which faced the problem of getting the Gators ready for three traditional rivals—Georgia, Miami, and FSU. Left: Woody Woodall boots the boll through the uprights. Right: Gator bock Jerry Newcomer is brought down with a crushing tackle. 200Above: Dupree crosses fhe gool omidst o pile of Bulldogs. Below: End Lynn Moihews is fhe mon of the hour os he foils on this Georgio fumble to score o touchdown.FLORIDA 21 GEORGIA 14 GATORS BLAST BULLDOGS TO GET BACK ON WINNING TRACK JACKSONVILLE. Nov. 9—An alert Florida defense turned three Georgia miscues into touchdowns, then spent the second half of the game warding off Larry Rakestraw's aerial bombs to defeat the Bulldogs 21-14 before 48,200 fans in the Gator Bowl. On the first play from scrimmage. Georgia’s heralded quarterback came out throwing and his first pass was intercepted by Florida’s brilliant sophomore, back Bruce Bennett, who promptly ran the ball back for a 43 yard touchdown to put the Gators out in front 7-0. On the ensuing kickoff Bobby Lyle made good on a surprise on-side kickoff attempt with the Gator's Kenny Russell falling on the ball at the Georgia 45 yard line. The Gators drove down to the Georgia four where fullback Larry Dupree rammed through tackle for a second Gator touchdown, and Jimmy Hall's second straight extra point conversion upped the score to 14-0. A Gator fumble late in the first quarter gave Georgia the ball deep in Gator territory. Halfback Bob Taylor carried the ball over from a yard out to narrow the score to 14-7. Gator captain Jimmy Morgan, the Gator's outstanding two-way center, recovered a Georgia fumble at the Bulldog's five yard line to set up the Gator's final touchdown of the afternoon. Dupree crashed the right side of the Bulldog line but fumbled the ball into the end zone where end Lynn Matthews alertly pounced on the pigskin for a Gator touchdown. Georgia ended the afternoon’s scoring late in the third quarter with Rakestraw passing five yards to end Mickey Babb after the Bulldogs had recovered a Florida fumble inside the Gator twenty. By intercepting three passes during the afternoon, defensive back Bennett tied the Gator all-time record of six interceptions in one season. The triumph was the Gator’s fouth in a row over Georgia, and 10th in the last 12 meetings between the two schools. Go»or defensive stor Bennett is brought down htfft offer one of his timely interceptions. 203FLORIDA 27 MIAMI 21 George Mira displays his passing arm, but this time the Gator balanced offense was too much for the "Matador." HURRICANES TASTE DEFEAT AS GATOR OFFENSE SPARKLES MIAMI. Nov. 23—A well-balanced offense featuring the passing of quarterback Tom Shannon and running of backs Alan Poe and Larry Dupr?e paced the Florida Gators over the Miami Hurricanes 27-21 before 57,000 fans in the Orange Bowl. Florida drove 81 yards on 14 plays to score the game’s initial touchdown. Shannon made it, on the first play of the second quarter, by diving over from a yard out. Jimmy Hall’s conversion made the score 7-0. A fake field goal attempt and 15 yard pass from George Mira to end Hoyt Sparks put Miami on the scoreboard with 6:25 left in the half. Mira’s pass for a two-point conversion went wide and Florida led 7-6 at halftime. Miami scored the first time it got the ball in the second half by driving 76 yards on 7 plays. Mira fired a 20-yard shot to halfback Russell Smith and a Mira to Nick Spinelli pass was good for the two-point conversion. Florida came back on the ensuing kickoff to drive 76 yards on 7 plays to tie the score. Highlighting the series was a 41 yard run by halfback Allen Trammell which placed the ball on the Hurricanes six yard line. Dupree carried the ball over from there and Hall’s conversion made it 14-all. The Gators struck again early in the fourth quarter on a lightning-type play. Senior halfback Haygood Clarke exploded through right tackle for 70 yards and a touchdown, eluding several would-be Hurricane tacklcrs at the 50 yard line: Hall's conversion upped the score to 21-14. Poe recovered a Mira fumble at the Miami 46 and the Gators immediately went to work to add their fourth and final score of the evening onto the score-board. With Shannon passing 27 yards to Poe the ball was put into play on the Hurricane fourteen and three plays later Shannon went over guard from a yard out to get the score. Mira closed out the evening's scoring by passing fifteen yards to fullback Pete Banaszak with 2:35 left in the game. 204Dupree cuts the corner to get away from on ensuing Hurricane. Hal Seymour gets to boot one down field os Sparks of Miomi charges in.Qooftefbo k Tom Shannon twisrs owoy from two Seminole defender!. • •little quorterbock Jimmy Holl gains his moment of offensive glory os he rolls out, fakes a pass, and Ibelow) then gains a big first down. FLORIDA 7 F.S.U.O SEASON ENDS HAPPILY AS RIVAL SEMINOLES FALL GAINESVILLE, Nov. 30—Workhorse fullback Larry Dupree led an inspired Florida Gator football team on to a 7-0 victory’ over the Seminoles of FSU before 45,000 spectators in Florida Field. The MacClenny junior earned the ball 31 times for 131 yards. It was a record for the most carries of a Gator back in the University’s long gridiron history, eclipsing the old mark of 29, set by Rick Casares in 1952 against Miami. Thus the Gators kept their undefeated, but once-tied, series with traditional rival FSU intact, by winning the fifth game in the six year series. After a scoreless first quarter in which the Gators drove deep inside Seminole territory twice without scoring, the Gators mounted a 48-yard drive which was highlighted by the running of Dupree and halfback Alan Poe, and the passing of quarterback Tom Shannon. Dupree got the final two yards on a slant over left guard which proved to be all the points needed for the Gators' big win. Jimmy Hall's extra point conversion tacked the seventh point onto the scoreboard. A fumble and intercepted pass, both inside of the Seminole five yard line, thwarted two big Gator drives in the second half, and kept Florida from running up the score. Thus, the season was ended for another fine Florida Gator football team. The Gators ended with a mark of 6 victories, 3 defeats, and one tie. This was a season that included its moments of frustration for some Gator followers, but it was also a season that had its high points—such as the tremendous 10-6 upset win over Alabama, at that time ranked number three in the nation. The Gators also closed out their 1963 campaign in grand style by defeating three traditional rivals in a row—Georgia. Miami, and FSU— and in doing so won the mythical state championship. With such capable performers as Dupree, Shannon; tackles Dennis Murphy and Sydney Mac Lean; ends Barry Brown. Charles Casey, and Lynn Mathews; center Roger Pettee; and backs Allen Trammell, Dick Kirk, Jack Harper, and Alan Poe returning for action in 1964, plus a host of promising players from this year’s outstanding freshman team, next year could prove to be quite an interesting one for the followers of Flonda Gator football. 207Freshman Football Small in number (28 players) but agressive and lightning-quick in play—that is the way to describe the highly successful 1963 Florida Freshman Football team. This year's edition of the Baby Gators posted one of the finest records in recent freshman football history by winning three games and losing only one. The Baby Gators defeated arch-rival FSU and highly rated Auburn by identical 21-7 scores, before bowing to Miami, 22-18, in a hard fought battle before 25,000 fans in the Orange Bowl’s Kiwanis Charity game. The season was completed with a tremendous 45-12 victory over the Bullpups of Georgia in the only game played before a home crowd on Florida Field this season. Leading the Gator offensive attack was 6’2” quarterback Steve Spurner, a product of Johnson City, Tennessee. In the four games. Spurrier am-used a grand total of 854 yards rushing and passing. He fired five touchdowns scored during the season, and scored an additional five markers himself. Spurrier is rated as one of the finest Gator quarterback prospects since the days of Haywood Sullivan. In the backfield with Spurrier were a pair of fine speed merchants at halfback position who are also considered fine prospects for varsity action next season. They are George Grandy of Jacksonville Beach Fletcher and Jimmy Jordan of Tampa Chamberlain. Grandy was an outstanding ball earner all season. His two finest efforts were against Miami and Auburn where he picked up 41 and 39 yards, respectively. Jordon was on the receiving end of three long touchdown tosses during the final fray with Georgia. The three touchdowns were on plays of 55. 46, and 23 yards. A highlight of this year's squad was the hard-hitting, quick-blocking line which featured the outstanding play of guard J. D. Pastern of Miami Edison, and a trio of tackles hailing from the state of Georgia, John Preston of Columbus, Wally Colson of Valdosta, and Jim Banson of Albany. A pair of outstanding centers provided towers of strength on both offense and defense in the persons of Bill Carr of Pensacola Senior and Bill Buda of Tampa Chamberlain. At ends the freshmen featured a pair of former Jacksonville stars. Chip Hoye of Jacksonville Beach Fletcher, and Rex Rittgers of Lee. Left to right: first row: Rex Rittgers, Jock Coons. 8utch Polond. Chorlie Pippin, Jerry Anderson, Tom Torbert, George Grondy. Jock Cord, J. B. Phillips, Jim Jordon, Steve Koepke. Bill Holt, Wolly Colson. Second row.- Luther White. John Preston. Earl Scales, J. 0. Posteris, Don Register, Bill Hyott. Bill Hollor. Bill Corr. Bill McBride. Ch»p Hoye. Mike McCann, Allen Kelly. Steve Spurrier. Third row: Jim Benson, Dovid Hiss, Don Gifford, Tom Grovcly, Dick Kirwin, Bill Buda, Graham McKee, Don Knapp, Larry Sommons. FLORIDA 21, AUBURN 7 The Baby Gators opened up their season with a big upset victory over a highly-regarded Auburn frosh squad by the score of 21-7. Quarterback Steve Spurrier passed to end Chjp Hoye and back George Granay for two touchdowns and ran for the third himself. FLORIDA 21. FSU 7 Florida's outnumbered freshman squad held to a 7-7 halftime score erupted for two final half touchdowns to gun down the Seminoles of Florida State 21-7. For the second consecutive contest, it was multi-talented quarterback Spurrier who led the Gator attack. He ran for one touchdown and passed 68 yards to end Chip Hoye for a second. Halfback George Grandy rounded out the Gator scoring attack by racing 34 yards around the end for a third score. MIAMI 22, FLORIDA 18 Quarterback Bob Biletnikoff of the Hurricane frosh fired touchdown passes of 74 and 60 yards to back Don Clancy and hooked up on a third scoring pass of 21 yards to end A1 Carl to hand the Baby Gators their lone defeat of the year, 22-18. Quarterback Spurrier of the Gators fired two touchdown shots to end Chip Hoye and scored a third to pace the Gator attack. FLORIDA 45. GEORGIA 12 The inspired Florida freshman team, playing their first game before the Florida Field home crowd, rose to the occasion to defeat the Georgia Bullpups 45-12. Using a razzle dazzle style of play including triple reverses and halfback passes, the Gators scored at least once every quarter. Quarterback Spurrier completed five passes for an amazing total of 244 yards to lead the attack. Halfback Jimmy Jordan was on the receiving end of three touchdown tosses which totaled 124 yards. Top. Holfbock Jimmy Jordon disptoys his boll-corrying antics. Center: Halfback David Hiss blasts his way through the Georgia Bullpup line. Bottom Quarterback Steve Spurrier runs the option to perfection; in three games he scored five TD's. 209Basketball I COACH SLOAN During the short span of just four years, youthful and dynamic Head Basketball Coach Norman Sloan has built a program that all Gator basketball fans can be proud of. With the aid of Assistant Coach Perry Moore, Sloan has taken the Gator quintets from the depths of Conference standings into the heart of league battles for top rating in the S.E.C. competition. This year's Gator team was one of the most exciting to watch and among the best ever. The Gators suffered their ups and downs, but emerged with flying colors, ending up the season with a record of 12 victories and 10 defeats. And this feat was accomplished with just one senior on the team—Center Mont Highley. Certainly fans looking towards next year may see visions of greater heights being conquered in the Sloan era. Along with the better quality basketball that has been brought to Florida Gym comes the new spirit that Coach Sloan has helped to install -in Gator basketball spectators. All but three home games during the past four years have been capacity crowd contests. And the enthusiasm that has been exhibited by Gator fans rivals that of any other rooters around the Conference. The Gators have responded to the home court atmosphere in the best fashion the team knows how—by winning. During the past four seasons Gator basketball teams have established a reputation for being near-impossible to beat at home by winning 33 of 41 home games. 210I Above left: Sloon gives instructions to guord Tom Boxley. Boitom left: Sloon oddresses some over-enthu-siostic Gator fans. Center: Dynamic Sloan directs the Gofor attack from the bench. Above right: Sloan, Miami's Coach Bruce Hole, and the referee exchange basketball viewpoints. Center left: Mrs. Norman Sloan delights pre - gome crowds with her singing of the National Anthem. Bottom right: Florida's basketball staff: Assistant Coach Moore. Coach Sloan, and Freshman Coach Jim McCochren. 211SUFFERED UPS AND DOWNS Left: center Mont Highlcy put the boll in the bosket os Seminole Bill Phillips 34, fights for control. Center left: Boxley posses off in the Alobomo fray. Center: Boxley and Henderson in oction. Right: Cotton Nash drives in looking for a basket, but Peek and Morton stand in the way. Center right: This Henderson jump shot was good for two. The 1963-64 Gator basketball team was a composite of youth, speed, and offensive scoring ability. Right from the start, the Gators firmly established themselves as a “colorful” team that liked to fast-break with the ball and score a lot of points—much to the crowd’s delight. Arch-rival Florida State was downed in the home opener by a 78-55 count before the Gators fell to nationally-ranked Miami 95-79.Then Tampa U. rolled into town, and on that occasion a new star arose on the Gator team in the person of Dick Tomlinson. The 6-5 junior forward rang the nets for 19 field goals and 8 foul shots, for a grand total of 44 points which spurred the Gators on to a rousing 108-75 win over the Spartans. After a heart-breaking 86-82 setback at the hands of national kingpin Tulsa, the Gators rose to new heights by defeating Manhattcn 100-75 and the Air Force 74-68 to capture the Gator Bowl basketball tournament. After splitting two games on the road, defeating Tulane 86-78 and losing to L.S.U, 87-65, the Gators came home to Florida Gym and aa game that fans will remember for a long time to come.For the Miami Hurricanes, led by high-scoring forward Rick Barry had come to town, to add more laurels onto their rapidly-growing national stature as one of the most prolific-scoring teams in the country. But it was the Gator offense which proved to be dead-eyed that evening as the guard combination of Baxley and Henderson along with forward Tomlinson accounted for a total of 70 points to help route the Hurricanes 114-91. Henderson’s fine defensive performance continued to amaze fans and sportswriters alike as he held high-scoring John Dampier of the Hurricanes to seven points, far below his twenty-one average. Georgia dealt the Gators a severe blow in the next game by capturing a spine-tinglcr 59-57 via a last second 35-foot jump shot by All-SEC guard Billy Rado. It took some last second antics by guard Tom Baxley (a 25 foot jump shot with four seconds remaining) to down Florida State 52-50 in the Gators’ next match. Alabama was then defeated rather handily by an 86-60 score and then nationally-ranked Kentucky, with All-American Cotton Nash at the helm, came to town. A "moral" victory was achieved that evening against the Wildcats as the Gators fought all the way and Kentucky just did manage to escape with a 77-72 win. The Gators retaliated by downing Alabama again 97-71, but then lost three straight games to Auburn 79-58, Miss. State 68-61, and Ole Miss 97-91. Vanderbilt, led by its All-SEC twosome of guard John Ed Miller and center Clyde Lee, further dampened Gator spirits by emerging victorious 91-78. On the rebound, however, the Gators upset Georgia Tech 92-73 to knock the Yellow Jackets out of the SEC picture. Another big victory was achieved— and this one on the road — when the Gators travelled to Athens, Ga. and the new Georgia Coliseum to defeat the Bulldogs 69-64. The season ended on an upsetting note as conference power Tennessee paced by the potent one-two scoring punch of A W. Davis and Danny Schultz downed the Gators by a single point, 59-58. Davis and Schultz together scored 47 points. Center Mont Highley, playing his final game as a Gator, tallied 21 points in a final effort. 214Center: FSU’s Gory Schull 4, goes up ogoinst Highley, but the boll goes over to Gotor Morton. Bottom center: Kentucky’s greet Ted Deeken 12. brings the boll up os guord Tommy Kron, 30, breoks owoy. Above: Highley pulls down this rebound ogoinst the Wildcats. Above right: The Conference’s second best shooter from the floor, Gotor Dick Tomlinson "swishes” two more in. Bottom right: Tomlinson, Peek, and Highley fight under the boards os the Crimson Tide falls before the Gator board strength 86-60.With only center Highley graduating from this year’s squad, Coach Sloan should have quite a lot to work with for next season—which could finally be “the year” as far as Gator basketball fortunes are concerned. For returning back to action for a third and final season of play will be the guard duo of 6-2 Brooks Henderson and 5-11 Tom Baxley, reported to be one of the finest backcourt combinations in the South. Henderson led the Gator scoring attack this season by averaging 173 points per game. From the free throw line he was one of the top fifteen shooters in the nation, making good on 87 of 103attempts for a 844avcragc. In making a bid for All-SEC honors Henderson also had the rating of being one of the top defensive men in the South. He held Dampier of Miami to THE TEAM WAS A COMPOSITE OF YOUTH. SPEED. AND OFFENSIVE seven points, and Auburn's leading point getter, John Blackwell managed only a mere two points against the close-guarding Henderson. The colorful Baxley rang the nets for a.133average, mostly coming on his long-range jump shots. Baxley has the knack of coming up with big nights against top opponents such as his 27 points against Miami. Also to be heavily counted upon for scoring punch next year will be all-around Dick Tomlinson, who was second in scoring this season with an average ofl6 5points per game. Tomlinson was also strong on the boards for the Gators and a good defensive man. 6-11 sophomore forward Richard Peek scored 8 points per game and showed that he had the potential to become an outstanding basketball player for Florida. The team’s sixth man, capable forward Paul Morton, will also be back next year to give added strength. Reserve guards Lanny Sommese and Bruce Moore, along with center Bill Koss and forward Ed Poore will give the Gators additional support of lettermen next year. Add to this impressive list the names of 6-9 redshirt forward Gary Keller and 6-7 veteran center Bob Hoffmann, plus an outstanding group of promising freshmen and one has Coach Sloan's formula for an SEC contender next year.SCORING ABILITY Above left; Koss puts the "squeeze" on Alobomo's Horry Hommonds. Bottom left: Forward Ed Poore dribbles the boll os Georgia defensive man Jerry Waller keeps a tight guard. Top center: Brooks Henderson brings the boll up court os Auburn 20, Larry Chop-man, looks on. Bottom center: Peek defends against All-American Cotton Nosh. Top left: A familiar sight in Florida Gym, a long range jump shot from Tom Baxley, left center: Gotor forward Paul Morton drives in looking for a score. Bottom left: Action gets hot ogoinst the Bulldogs as Highley fights for the ball.Fit it tow, from loft, Mahoney, Hoffman, Highly urray Coach McCochren. Second row; McElroy. Ramsey, Winkler, Savaro. Freshman Basketball 218Hot shooting boby Gotor forward. Harry Winkler, dribbles in the bockcourt while looking for an opening in the Manatee defense. Gary McElroy eyes his short jump shot . . . Jeff Ramsey, Harry Winkler, and Wally Murray get set for the rebound. Baby Gotor giant, 6' 10” center, Jeff Ramsey easily controls the opening tip-off. 219Track and Field I-ed by Captain Pete Rowe, the Gator thinclads readied a highwater mark. George Leach topped the dash list while junior Jim Brown broke the 880 mark. Mike Docsh high jumped to record heights. Peter Skafte threw his javelin further than any previous Gator. Jerry Wilson broke his own triple jump mark and the distance marks fell as well with A1 Hoffman. Tom Harrell and Charles Goodyear heading the field. Al Hoffmon Bob Harris Ken Wieand Rick HaloyTommy Horrell Pel Rowe Charles Goodyear George lea h v ohida RECORDS Watson Watson Thompson Allen Allen Gagnon Michels Oates Hall Vickers Wilson Wadsworth Buetfner Willis Hale SEC ChampionsSCHEDULE JAN. 1 Orange Bowl Meet Miomi FEB. 15 SEC Indoor Meet Montgomery MAR. 21 Miomi-Army Miomi MAR 28 2lit Florida Relays Gainesville APR 1 Duke-Furmon Gainesville APR. 4 Georgia Tech Gainesville APR 18 Florida State Gamcsville APR. 27 Auburn Auburn MAY 2 Florida AAU Tampa MAY 9 Florida USTFF Tallahassee MAY 16 SEC Championships Birmingham Y Jerry Wilton jauuiuuiffiWells. Donatello. Goodyear. Funk. Brown. Harrell ond Cooch Welsch. Gcbhord. Powell. Shells, losonsky, Mohola. ond Hole. Goodyear sets another course record. Cross Country The cross country teams posted their finest records in years. The freshmen were undefeated, gaining wins over FSU, Miami and the state's junior colleges. The varsity defeated FSU and Miami twice and SEC foes Georgia Tech and Auburn. They finished third in the Conference with two men ill. Coach Walter Welsch said after the season, “We had the hardest working team ever and the record shows it. Senior captain Charles Goodyear and Tommy Harrell were always the one-two men.” Goodyear lowered the course record several times as well as setting records at Georgia Tech and FSU.Bottom row, from left: Jerry Choves, CKories lomb, Jon Moctindole, Pot Askers. Bill Olinger. Oick Harmon. Second row: Mork Valent, Charles King. Jim Roos, Al Lauwoert, Jerry Livingston (Coptoin), Lansmg Price, Bill Corbin, Cooch Bill Horlon. Third row Bud Floyd (groduote ossistont), Sandy Chandler, Roger Bryne. R ck Clork, Dick Farwell. Rod Hubbert. Ray Whitehouse. Richo.rd Beverly. Swimming 1964 Dual Meet Record Florida Opponent 77 18 Aloboma 55 38 Vanderbilt 55 40 Se won nee 62 32 Emory 58 35 Georgia 57 38 Georgia Tech 29 66 Florido Sfote 48 47 North Carolina 53- 42 Eost Corolino 65 30 North Carolina State 44 51 Florida State Loosing Price ANOTHER "TYPICAL" YEAR { It was another "typical ' year for the Florida Swimming team. However, typical for the swimmers isn't the same as it is for other teams on this campus. For the tankers, it means an outstanding dual meet season, a set of new records, and a Southeastern Conference Championship. The Gators did all that in 1964, coming up with a 10-2 record for Coach Bill Harlan to go with the 9-0 mark made the year before, his first as head coach, and another SEC crown, the team’s ninth in a row. Only blemish on the team’s record was two losses to the fine Florida State team. The first broke a two year 21 meet winning streak. The Gators came much closer in the second meet but FSU depth was too much for them. Individually, the Gators tore up record books wherever they went. Jerry Livingston, a two-time All-American, who was expected to become the first UF athlete to make that honor three times, lowered all his marks in the 50 and 100 yard frec-styles and the 100 and 200 yard butterfly events. Dick Farwell broke most of his records in the backstroke and was also expected to have a good chance for All-American. Sophomore Bill Corbin set a record in the 500 yard freestyle and another sophomore. Ray Whitehouse set new individual medley relay marks. In addition, the medley and freestyle relay teams both set records in their events. Sandy Chandler, yet another sophomore, was outstanding in the breaststroke as was Rod Hub-bert and Charlie King in free style events. Lansing Price, another All-American hopeful, was a consistent winner in diving in both the one and three meter events. The Gators opened their year with a four meet sweep on a road trip, that included a 77-18 pasting of Alabama, rated the strongest threat to Florida’s conference domination. The Gators won two more meets in January, then suffered their disheartening loss to FSU in the Seminoles’ pool. The team bounced back from this, however, and stunned sixth ranked North Carolina. 48-47, in the Tarheel’s pool. The loss was the first of the season for North Carolina and marked was the third year in a row the Gators have beaten the top power in the Atlantic Coast Conference. The Gators took two more wins on that road trip and then returned home to lose by the margin of one relay race to FSU. again. Florida was second to FSU again the next week in the Southern Intercollcgiatcs at Athens. Ga. by a 129-107 margin. However, the Gators won eight out of 16 events in the 10 team meet and set six meet records. Agam, FSU used depth to win. The Gators ended their dual meet record with a win over state rival. Miami, 58-37, before going into practice for their championship meet schedule. v Bottom Row: foul Rcep. Mike Sheebc. Dove Bentley, Stove Gfou. Second Row Mark Volenti, Mgr.; Mike Suldo. Bob Reines, Ken Heitel. Jim Weeks, Coach Harlan. Top Row.- Jim Kelly, Al Roth, Scott Edgett, Tom Dioguordi, Blanchard Tuol. Lance Gerlin, Bill Chapman, Rick Bourkard. FRESHMAN TEAM . . . OUTSTANDING The Gators had one of their outstanding freshman teams in 1964. The Baby Gators defeated their rivals from FSU twice, by scores of 61-34 and 65-30 and also had victories over the Tulane and Georgia frosh. They also had a third place finish in the Southern Intercol-legiates, the one meet where they could compete with varsity teams. They finished ahead of the varsity teams from Miami, Georgia, and Georgia Tech. They also won the freshman division of the SEC meet. Some of the team stars included freestylers Jim Kelly, Mike Sheehe, and Lance Gerlin, butterflycr Tom Dioguardi, backslroker Blanchard Tual, and breaststrokers Scott Edgett and Bob Reines. 227Baseball In the true tradition of outstanding Gator championship baseball teams, the 1964 edition stacks up as one of the finest ever. This year’s squad possessed a wealth of pitching talent, a well-balanced hitting attack, and a fine defensive structure. Under the sixteen year reign of Head Coach Dave Fuller, the Gators have produced 14 winning seasons, totaling 272 victories against just 136 setbacks. Last year’s team compiled the best record in Gator history, by winning 30 games, losing only 9, and narrowly missing a third straight division title. However, gone from that team is two-time All-American third sacker Tom Moore, who led the team in hitting (.375), runs-batted-in (38) and stolen bases (20). Along with Moore, graduation took A11-SEC second baseman Carol Lanoux (.295) and both of last year’s regular first basemen, Ed Braddy (.302) and Bob Coleman (.286) from the infield. Abo gone are speedy centerfielder A1 Lopez, and rightfielder Bernie Haskins. However, looking on the brighter side of things one can take a look at the current pitching staff which returns the "big three’1 from last season, in the persons of All-Sec performer Danny Eggert (10-2), Jim Biggart (6-3) and fireballcr Charlie Anderson (5-2). Backing them up are the top two bull-pen artists from last season. Neil McMillan (1-1) and Jim Elliott (4-0) who doubles up as a right fielder. A trio of sophomore prospects Adrian Zabala, Don Pcndley, and Dan Griffin, along with transfer standout Richard Phalines gives added strength to the staff—which is one of the finest in the nation. Behind the plate the Gators have dependable Dave Porter, a regular last season who shared the duty with Jack Kenworthy, who missed the first half of this campaign with an injury. Handy man Jim Duncan backs up Porter and also plays in the outfield. Hard-hitting lefty Tom Shannon, the football ace, handles first base chores, and should provide additional punch to an already-strung batting order. Slick-fielding sophomore Rae Wtimer handles second base, to form a fine double play combination with holdover shortstop Randy Morcroft. Last year Morcroft was the second highest batter on the team, compiling a fine .310 average. Third base is manned by veteran Earl Montgomery, last season’s regular left fielder. Montgomery is a power hitter, and was the leading home run hitter last year. A trio of sophomores vie for starting berths in the outfield along with handymen Duncan and Elliott. They are Bill Blomgrcn. who is considered to be one of the finest hitting prospects in recent years. He batted .350 for the frosh last year. The other sophomore prospects showing much promise are Jim Boyescn and Brownie Johnson.1. Fireboller Charlie Anderson goes into his windup. 2. All-SEC pitcher Danny Eggort. 5. Florida's heralded bullpen, Neil McMillan and Jim Elliott. 13. Captain Jim Duncan is an outstanding fly-chaser. 2294 2303 3. Big Jim Biggart rounds oof the top three of the pitching staff A. Cooch Fuller with his “Big 3": Biggart, Anderson, and Eggart. 6. Sophomore moundsmen Zabola, Griffin, and Phlinas add depth to one of the finest pitching staffs in the nation. 15. Catcher Dave Porter provides excellent field leadership plus a big stick. 2312328 ) 8. Coach Fuller ond first socker Tom Shonnon fake a break 11. Slick-fielding Randy Morcroft mom shortstop well (and hit .310 lost year). 12. Second baseman Ron Creese gives the Gators excellent fielding performance every time. M. Jim boyeson gives added batting strength to the lineup. 233Laurie Hammer Richard Leckey Victor Newton Ronald Crown Golf New Golf Coach Buster Bishop, whose playing and teaching background is one of the finest in the state, is a firm believer in tournament golf. Consequently, this year’s team will see more action in tournament play than ever before. Leading the way will be Captain Richard Leckey, brother of former Captain Phil Leckey of the 1962 team, plus lctterman Laurie Hammer, Vic Newton, Ronald Crown, and Chuck Gans. The varsity schedule is one of the toughest ever — with individual matches played against such powers as Georgia Tech, South Carolina, and Georgia. However, following in the tradition of great Florida golfers, which has produced the likes of Doug Sanders, Dan Sikes, Dave Ragan, Tommy Aaron, and Frank Beard, Bishop is confident that this year’s team will be among the finest ever. 234Tennis HS ffiSH Jerry Pftiffir Dove Bonner, Coach Bilj Potter, Bill Tyn Four returning lettermen from last year's outstanding team which won 12 and lost 4 should certainly make this year’s squad a strong entry. However, the team will have to face an extremely rugged schedule, with schools from 14 states to be met. The competition includes Pennsylvania, Tu-lane, the Naval Academy, Georgia Tech, Duke, Notre Dame, and Amherst. Leading the list of returnees will be Southeastern Conference Singles Champion Bill Tym. Tym posted an outstanding record of 12-2 last year. Other lettennen include Ron Reb-huhn (11-4), Don Losman (11-4), and Jerry Pfeiffer (6-8). Transfer Dave Borrer should bolster the squad. Lettermen lost are Bob Agnew, Fred Shay a, and Bobby Dodd. The Gator netters have posted a record of 63 victories against just 11 defeats under the reign of Coach Bill Potter during the past four seasons. 235INTRAMURALS A Presidential Message To tho Schools on tho Physical Fitness of Youth The strength of our democracy is no greater than the collective well-being of our people. The vigor of our country is no stronger than the vitality and will of all our countrymen. The level of physical, mental, moral and spiritual fitness of every American citizen must be our constant concern. The need for increased attention to the physical fitness of our youth is clearly established. Although today’s young people are fundamentally healthier than the youth of any previous generation, the majority have not developed strong, agile bodies. The softening process of our civilization continues to carry on its persistent erosion. It is of great importance, then, that we take immediate steps to ensure that every American child be given the opportunity to make and keep himself physically fit—fit to learn, fit to understand, to grow in grace and stature, to fully live. In answering this challenge, we look to our schools and colleges as the decisive force in a renewed national effort to strengthen the physical fitness of youth. Many of our schools have long been making strenuous efforts to assistour young people to attain and maintain health and physical fitness. But we must do more. We must expand and improve our health services, health education and physical education. We must increase our facilities and the time devoted to physical activity. We must invigorate our curricula and give high priority to a crusade for excellence in health and fitness. To members of school boards, school administrators. teachers and pupils themselves, I am directing this urgent call to strengthen all programs which contribute to the physical fitness of our youth. I strongly urge each school to adopt the three specific recommendations of my Council on Youth Fitness: 1. Identify the physically underdeveloped pupil and work with him to improve his physical capacity. 2. Provide a minimum of fifteen minutes of vigorous activity every day for all pupib. 3. Use valid fitness tests to determine pupib’ physical abilities and evaluate their progress. The adoption of these recommendations by our schoob will ensure the beginning of a sound basic program of physical developmental activity. In our total fitness efforts the schoob, of course, will not stand alone. I urge that in all communities there be more coordination between the schoob and the community, parents, educators and civic-minded citizens in carrying forward a resourceful, vigorous program for physical fitness—a program that will stir the imagination of our youth, calling on their toughest abilities, enlisting their greatest enthusiasm—a program which will enable them to mould the energy and strength that is their American heritage. John F. KennedySpurgeon Cherry, Intramural Department head. THE PURPOSE OF INTRAMURALS The development of wholesome competition in physical education activities is an essential aspect of a well-rounded college education. A successful intramural program depends primarily upon student interest in planning and executing the program as well as in actual participation in the various contests and recreational activities. Widespread student participation in intramural sports and recreation is a tradition of long standing at the University of Florida. The extensive offering of activities provides every student an opportunity to take part as an individual or as a member of a group in sports of a competitive nature. The Student Intramural Boards conduct the details of an intramural program comprising 20 sports from such individual and dual activities as archcry, tennis, and golf to team-sports as volleyball, basketball, and softball. There are seven leagues of competition included in the program: fraternity, sorority, dormitory - independent, off-campus. engineering, faculty-employee, and law.Above left: Lorry Wossermon, copfoin of the all-campus handball team, led the TEP's in fheir contention for the President s Cup. Above right: All-campus volley ball team; get together after strong competing. Bottom: Tension swells as the 100 yard dash begins. 239left: The excitement of water-basketball never foils to arouse emotions. Right: A sleek-footed TEP goes in to score for o lopsided victory over the Pi lambs in the annual pledge game. Below: Johnny Fullerton leops high into the oir to clear 6 2".EX i Via. INTRAMURAL CLUBS Clubs play a large role in the University's intramural program. Under the stress and strain of the trimester system, students feel free to take part in many of the club programs. Above: The Swim Fins ond Aqua Gators present their annual Swimcopodes performance during Homecoming. Opposite; In many clubs, both women ond men participate. The Judo Club is now coed, os you con see. Below: The UF Soccer Team in oction."Another drink, boys?" ... “More ice water, girls?" ... Rush was hectic... Bids were extended and accepted ... Pledges were working and studying ... Finally, for some, initiation ... This is a part of Greek life. Socials... fraternity and sorority weekends... Weekly fraternity parties ... Open houses... This is the social side of the Greeks. Vying to attain first in scholarship ... Study hours ... Making grades and keeping them ... The Greeks are always stressing academics. Participating in all campus activities ... Competing in campus elections... Contending for Homecoming honors ... In these ways, the Greeks, as a tightly bound society, contribute their time and effort to benefit both themselves and their school.Sororities 244Left: Carolyn Wilkes. Sarah Lee Longsron, Jockie Neil. Below: Ann Chipley. Dona Londis. Sally Moore, Gayle Bauer. Right: Susan Bartley. Judy Brill, Patsy Richey, Pns Porter, Jan Berger, Bambi Wills, Dean Sellers, Maxine Toylor, Joyce Thomas, Bev West, Mary Ellen Cox, Mary Gray. Panhellenic Council . . . coordinator of thirteen sororities . . . promotes unity and fraternity . . . rush rules and regulations . . . two representatives from each sorority . . . Panhellenic Sing to raise money for a young Philippine girl . . . scholarship fund . . . officers chosen on rotational basis . . . president this year Gayle Bauer. Panhellenic CouncilThu won the AChiO'j second place in the tough float competition. Baker Battle Bern Carlm Cherry OAoSoj Costl Curtis Denholm Dunifon Dunnill Elder Evrhletruin Faptx Fredrkk Graham Griffity Hennessey Holloway Jones. B lanJphair. B. Alpha Chi Omega Goat songs . .. pledge tricks . . . initiation . . . Alpha Chi Omega. Among this bevy of beauties, Libby Baker was the Sweetheart of Delta Tau Delta and Tommy Tandphair was Dream Girl of Pi Kappa Alpha. In campus beauty contest, Jean Salisbury resigned as Miss University of Florida and went to the Miss Florida contest to win the title of Miss Congeniality. There were three Little Sisters of the Maltese Cross, three Little Sisters of Minerva, and one Little Sister of the Laurel. Alpha Ch»s displayed their leadership abilities by being active in UF Student Government. Becky Quinn was Secretary of Women's Affairs and six AXO’s worked as undersecretaries. Gail Bauer was Secretary of Legislature Council and the Budget and Finance Com mittec as well as Vice-President of Panhellenic Council. Five Alpha Chis brightened the ROTC drill field as members of Angel Flight. Sponsor of the Billy Mitchell Drill Team was Becky Quinn. In the service area Alpha Chi Omega was awarded the Student Publications Service Trophy for 1963. Four members also received WSA recognition awards. Officers for this year were Karen Karl, president; Marty Wilson, first vice-president; Gail Bauer, second vice-president; Ann Salisbury, recording secretary; Louise Stuckey, corresponding secretary; and Linda Cox, treasurer. 246Landphair, S. IxiKfuilVt McAllister Montgomery Neral Palmo«r Pike Pittman Price Pc ter Raymond Rebol R chey Roberts Salisbury. A- Salisbury. J- Sprints Stocky Sutton Thomason WeatherfordAlpha Delta Pi i s mode •» to Growl, but their pogo stick slipped. Southern charm is only one of many characteristics of a UF Alpha Delta Pi The ADPi’s take pnde in its political and scholastic participation in student life at Florida. Not only among the ranks of Gator cheerleaders and ROTC Angel Flight, but ADPi’s are also found working on Student Government and Legislative Council, in the Florida Union and WSA. and in the Alligator and Seminole offices. This year, Lyceum Council President was ADPi Ann Brown. That charm and beauty go together is evident in Alpha Delta Pi's beauty representatives. Three Little Sisters of Minerva, four Little Sisters of the Maltese Cross, and Sigma Nu Sweetheart were fraternity favorites, and Miss Best Dressed and Miss Camp Wauburg were campus titles held by ADPi’s. At National Convention the chapter was honored with awards for Outstanding Participation in Campus Activities, Most Efficient Chapter, Most Improved Chapter in Scholarship, and for Correspondence with National Officers. Officers for the year were Kathy Fairfield, president; Marty Hardy, vice-president; Louise Weadock and Pat Stevenson, secretaries; and Mary Ruth Hazen, treasurer. Bemon Bretr Brown Butler Caldwell Cameo ChKC Cooper Craig, L. Cni . P Crawford Elmore Frorne Gejref Gibton Glenn Go! demur Gonki Hamilton Ha elhunt Hester f j f oner Klodzimki Liu rent McLaughlin McRae 248Maury Miller. M Miller. J. Moore Nix Ohman Parker Pate Pcrr y Quattletkium Rablem Rich Richard Rouse Rush Simpson Sites Skinner Stephenson Sun wall Warren Weadoek White Williams. N. Williams. P Willis Roccooned and rah-rahed Gotor poured the ADPi's third place in house decorotions.Vr Alpha Epsilon Phi “No Kiri is an island" . . . exemplified the Alpha Epsilon Phi's in their service to others. They sponsored a room in the pediatrics ward of the Health Center, and their pledges visited the Sunland Training Center, brightening the lives of the children with gifts. Phi Beta Kappa. Pepi Spielberger; two Alpha Lamtxia Deltas; and Ann Rothenberg and Susan Drue. Hall of Fame, brought honors to AEPhi. On campus Toba Ulman, Mortar Board member, held the gavel as 1963 president of WSA. Other WSA officers were Cynthia Stillman, secretary and Sara Robinson, treasurer. AEPhi's also had three legislative Council members and Dina Landis presided as president of Panhellenic Council. Fun was on the agenda when new pledges were presented at an informal open house and the AEPhi's attended fraternity socials. The pledge class entertained the actives with a Pledge-Sister party at Camp Wauburg and. in return. Green and White Weekend was given in honor of the new initiates. Officers for the year were Dina Landis, president; Sara Berman, first vice-president; Lois Homans, second vice-president; Mary Kratze and Carol Nurenberg, secretaries; and Jan Berger, treasurer. AEPhi's ond 12 other sororities oil hope to hove these feelings on the day bids ore occepted. Barry Berber Berman BcrntCcm Bloom BoM Bunt CJupo CKiudy Dcmt Diamond Effroo Felsenthal Fcibut Gnedman Greene Hukcl Hclmin Herman Homan Horn Kaufman Kc clKopelowit Krutal Lancer Landis LttlK Levy McMillan Miles Ncucr Nurcobcrp Pmltiinc Pctmul Rabin. E. Rabin. S Rappaport Rxhman Robinson Rosenberg Ross Rot man Schraibman Schwartz. S. Schwartz. S Sicjed Sm cr Smilan SmJer Sonn Stillman Sti-nc Susvman L'lman VarnerAlpha Omicron Pi Best pledge award ... a ruby jeweled pin . . . pledge presentation highlighted Rose Ball Weekend, the big social event of the year for the Alpha Omicron Pis. At the formal dance the Rose Man for the year wax announced. Corky Lancaster. The AOPis brightened the Christmas season for the children at Sunland Training Center by giving them presents. As their national philanthropy, they donated money and gifts to the Frontier Nursing Service to be distributed to needy families. The Outstanding Alumnae Award was presented to Mrs. Blackburn, their housemother. One Little Sister of the Laurel represented AOPi’s in fraternity life. Jane Nylon was an Army ROTC sponsor, and Barbara Alfono was a member of Kappa Delta Pi honorary and President of the Florida Student Education Association. President of Alpha Lambda Delta was Linda Roche, and Bonnie Fairbanks was elected Vice-President of the Society of Engineering. Officers for 1964 were Mary Ellen Cox. president; Barbara Thacker, vice-president; Kris Blacken and Sandra Haynesworth, secretaries; and Carol Goffney, treasurer. Neophites! the worst is yet to come . . Alonso Bauer Blacken Baal Bun Clement . I. Clement . P. Cbffron Conner Cox Crane De Loach Edward Ejtan Fairbanks Fo»tcr Gaffney Gallo Gehris Gihney GOfl 'ibs Gorily Gray Green wild 252Hamilton Hi)iu«ofth Hinet Holier Holman Killinper Lon Lund cirJ McRae Malthcwt Mulholljivi Neff Niton OUh Pfeiffer P tle Poore Roinmcn Roche Rumpel Smith £9 Swan Tanner Thomarvon Toerel Welly YounK Zjhrljr Bengal Bits must be tranquilizers. 253Moybe it was all the confusion about liquor licences thof held th© Chi O s back. Chi Omega The wise old owl, trademark of the Chi Omegas, has been the center of many songs and customs including owl suits which Chi O pledges make before initiation. Stressing the importance of campus activities, they were represented in many organizations with Cathy Pierce serving as Secretary of Mortar Board and Nancy Calhoun as Secretary-Treasurer of the freshman class. Secretary of School Traditions was Gail McCalcb, and Betty Pound was the office manager of Homecoming. Nancy Lucas and Kay Lundqutst were elected as officers of WSA, and Sandra Scales was chairman of the Florida Union Hostess Committee. Participating as members of Judiciary' were Claudia Grooms and Michael Simmons. Decorating and caring for a playroom at J. Hillis Miller Health Center was the main project of the Chi Omega pledges. Sara Lynn McCrea was chosen SAE sweetheart with Julie Evans on the court. The Chi Omegas also had members on the Sigma Chi court and the ATO court. Gatorette Carolyn Johnson and alternate cheerleader Lynn Mauldin represented Chi Omega at football games and other events. Eta Delta chapter was led by Sandra Taylor, president; Michael Simmons, vice-president; Robin Graham, pledge-trainer; Gloria Greenland, secretary; and Lynn Mauldin, treasurer. AJemy Austin Bird Bail Boll Beatty Bledtoe Bol lenten Bowen BraJley Bnll Calhoun Cifert Dat i Jton Davock Ennt Evans Ford Glm Graqr Graham Graham GrcrnlanJ 254Grooms Hirdnun Hill Hopkins Hudson JjfttC Johmon Johnston Jordan Kimbrell Krause Li n ston Lippclman Lucas Luniquilt Mauldin McCaleb Marshall Murphfff Pel ton Pierce Pound Purpura Ryals Scales Scon vert Shackelford Simmons Starnes Talley Taylor Townsend Traycr Valentine Webb WciJcmcycr WdihiflfXf Wilkins Wilkins 255Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta’s returned to a beautiful newly-decorated house and to a busy schedule of activities, awards, and achievements. Homecoming brought skits, house decorations, an alumni tea, and most eventful — Dee Miller crowned as Homecoming Queen 1963. Other queens and sweethearts included Joyce Bleidner, Sigma Chi Derby Queen and Military Ball Queen; Joann Notaris, Gator Gras Queen; ROTC Sweetheart Suzann Hull; Vicky Kinser, Phi Kappa Tau Sweetheart; and Diane Denning, Angel Flight Commander. Also, the Tri Dolts had two Little Sisters of Minerva and one Little Sister of the Maltese Cross. Tri Delts excelled in scholarship, being second among sororities, and Mary Frances Tucker won the J. Hillis Miller Scholarship Award for highest average in Arts and Sciences. In the social area Tri Delts had socials and exchange dinners with the fraternities throughout the year and highlighted the second trimester with a formal weekend when the Tn Delta Man was presented. Another event on the Delta Delta Delta’s calendar was the annual Athenian Evening, a dinner to which the sisters invited their favorite professors. 256Somehow these drifting Tigers mode •t through the Tri Celt oceon. ArvJcrsOn Banks Barber Camp Chipley Cok Hart Hayes Hemon Knoebber Leswvr Leverenz Smith Sowell Stenjcee Bearden. Ba Fischer Beck Demin H me hey Gilmour Hilderbrant Militana. A. Hull Middendorf Thcbaut Militana, J. Taylor Tootle Bearden. Be Boyd Brown Brownin Grawd Hall H«nm lackson Kenworthy Klein Norfleet Notaris Rothrock Tucker Webber Wells 257Delta Gamma ‘Take a little bit of spirit . . . take a little bit of fun . . . take a little bit of beauty ... all in one,” and you have a Delta Gamma. Beauty? DecAnna Malaska and Paula Hicks, Home-coming princesses, Kappa Sigma Sweetheart, Sigma Nu Pledge Sweetheart, three ROTC sponsors, six calendar girls. Angel Flight, four Little Sisters of Minerva, four Little Sisters of the Maltese Cross, and Phi Tau Little Sisters. Spirit? Sharon Testy, Gator cheerleader; Suzi Hughes, executive board of WSA; Betty Jean McNaull, Seminole Greek editor; Judy Elms, secretary of Lyceum Council; Ginger Jochcm, Sophomore representative to WSA; and Carole Ralston, Coedikette art editor. Many Allcorn Cimpfedl Coleman Coll Cwenjr Djiby Divxh Davit Elms Fcrnr Ford Full Gibton Giord no GUtser Gregory Harnett Harm, C Hirrit. S Heilh Herbs nc other DG’s were undersecretaries of student government, and on Legislative Council and publication staffs. Fun? Besides Raunchy Ranch and Anchor Weekend, socials, and serenades, the Delta Gammas enjoyed giving a party for blind children and buying a tape recorder to tape books for blind students on campus. Ushering, selling Seminoles, or serving as Gator Gras secretary, the DG’s displayed their talents through activities. Spirit, fun, beauty personified, the Delta Gammas .who were led by Sue Smith, president; Judy Elms, first vice-president; Karyn Stryker, second vice-president; Betty Jean McNaull and Sue Hungate, secretaries; and Jeanne Shafer, treasurer. This is whot they come for. the DG's onswer to their serenode.DG brand cowboy hots, morshmollows, beau tiful girls . . . Raunchy Ranch. Ilillry Hopkins Hun ilr {X. Joe hem Kelley K.rv Kreedun 1-out Loll Lwrll M IX n»ud MiNiull Mahon MaUtka Mellow Merit Mintner Misener Montgomery Neeley Pohlrcun Pritchard Ralston Russel Schirlott Shafer Sheppard Siorn Stryker Swipert Testy Troxell Wallace Wattle Wendt Wills WrijtfU 259Delta Phi Epsilon “Active, pretty, smart, witty" go the words to one of the Delta Phi Epsilon songs. The sorority has lived up to its reputation. Comfortably settled in their new split level, air-conditioned home, the DPhiE’s followed a successful rush by an equally successful Homecoming. They won first place in the float competition for the second straight year, and second place in Gator Growl skit competition. Campus wheels include Vicki Weithom, WSA Pres.; Linda Baskind, Seminole Mgr. Ed.; Beth Kraselsky, Seminole copy ed.; and Sara Widelitz, Exec. Sec. of Council for Higher Ed. The Deephers also hold top positions in all campus activities. With all their activities, the DPhiE's maintained one of the highest scholastic averages on campus. Beauties include Lou Ann Levinson, 2nd Runnerup Miss UF; Carol Wesibaum, Military Ball Finalist; Marsha Kramer, Phi Ep Sweetheart; Ina Julius, AEPi Pledge Sweetheart; and Joye Schwartz. Kappa Sig Sweetheart Finalist. Socials, banquets, and open houses, climaxed by a fabulous Purple and Gold Week-end, ended the winning year in a winning way. Delta Kappa chapter officers are Marsha Kramer, president; Sara Widelitz, vice-president; Reggie Stark, pledge mother; Patti Oken and Iris Bookbinder, secretaries; Lynn Wolly, treasurer; and Nancy Ross, member-at-large. Homecoming IS people. This one helped find second ploce ond the Wizard of Odds in skit competition. Akibo Hatkind Bcriahom Bcrkowiti Boffurd Bookbinder Bowl Bum? Cohen Cooper Elrod Fortunoff, I. Fortunoff. J Fr n o GI d»fon Goldin Holtrmin Julius Klemberjc Krimrr Kraselsky Lcbowiu Levine. 1 K Levine, S M Lmittoo Lippman Madorsky Malm Mallin er Meyer 260Mu Kiel Mint Oken Perlman Pinner Ramo Rom. 1. Rothberj; Rowan Russell Sacks Sihondti Schwartz. F Schwartz. M Sharaf Shinbaum Sokol Stark Steinberg Steinfeld Taints Tail Taylor Tomberj: Vojtd Weinberg. L Weinberg. N. Wesibaum Wei thorn Wide! it W.llntr Wishrutski Wolljr Zavon Although Kappa Alpha Theta is the newest sorority at the UF, it has already taken a very active role on campus. The Thetas won third place for both their Homecoming float and for their skit in Gator Growl, "Hail to The Witches’ Witch.” Also the annual kiteflying over Norman field was held by the neophytes as they worked towards their initiation. Climaxing fall social life was Theta Weekend, at which Thetas and their dates dined and danced at the Holiday Inn. On campus Judy Smith was elected to Legislative Council and Barbara Keller held the editorship of Coedikettc; also three Thetas joined the ranks of Angel Flight; and one became an Army ROTC sponsor. In the house new pledges busily scurried to learn actives’ names for "Name the Actives Night." Working for a new house, Bonnie Naughton, president; Linda Loo. vice-president; Carolyn Coll, recording secretary; Janie Harris, corresponding secretary; and Kathy O’Donnell, treasurer led the Thetas in their third year at the University of Florida. Kappa Alpha Theta Ainu odcr Ballard Bond Bonn Betkholder Cuter Chubb Coll Cuter Conner Curry Du da VKOu Greenaway Grey Hall limit Heber Ifellwi HellrrunHill Hood Howard Huff lack lenniton lohnson ojncr Keller Kennedy Kmneak LeDantce Lee Li hden McAllister M Mullen MacKinnon Matthews May Moore Morgan Naujhton O'Donnell Otto Reed. B Reed. L. Reinhart Ridenoure Sander Sheppard Sim Smith St oh Tabita Trembiett Uram Vauchan White William Zetgler 263 One of McGroves Witches costing o third ploce spell.Kappa Delta Green and white . . . Kappa Delta. The KD’s took an active part in Homecoming, Orientation, Judiciary; Religion-In-Life, University Religious Association, World University Service, Legislative Council, and the Blue Key Speaker’s Bureau. Campus activities found many KD's holding the reigns. Ginger Harrell was Vice-President of Lyceum Council, Director and Secretary of the Union Board, winner of the Edith Bristol Tigcrt Award, and a member of Mortar Board. In addition, they had the Valedictorian of the Senior Class, two Mortar Board members, two Phi Beta Kappas, and members in Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities, the University of Florida Hall of Fame, Pi Kappa Phi scholastic honorary, and Alpha Kappa Delta, sociology honorary. Kappa Deltas were popular with the fraternities on campus. The Sweethearts of Sigma Chi, Alpha Tau Omega, Delta Tau Delta, Delta Upsilon, Sigma Phi Epsilon, and the Kappa Alpha Rose were KD’s. Kappa Delta also had two Little Sisters of Minerva, two Little Sisters of the Maltese Cross, and the Scabbard and Blade sponsors. Leading the KD’s were Kay Burch, president; Jackie Neel, vice-president; Beverly Boone, secretary; and Janet Thurlow, treasurer. KD's second place Genie. Belli Bleakley Bohjanon Boone Burch Cefalu Coley Cridlin Dawson Denman DeViney Draud Dunn Eagleson Eastland Falk Gaitimbide Gcrdner Goedert. Goedcrt. Greene 264 Gtttf Koonti M HUM Rifitett Vxughxn Kuh Mae Rcbinwn. C. 'W»m® H«bb» IcChot M.VWrt RobtMOO. Suiw«rt 'CP t«he«»e NiPf mo Thu flow VC’ebcr Kcllr. M. McEJrof Pjrfcer Til un " VrU«»n Kelly. S. U ilv»T Pill M TowV» WeuncJxc JUkStlMy Quinn Tucker WilliMMPhi Mu First place! . . . Their original waterwheel decoration won for the Phi Mus a first place trophy in the Homecoming sorority competition. Another honor was the Sportsmanship Award in Intramurals. Service achievements included winning the Sigma Phi Epsilon Heart Fund Trophy. This award was given to the group collecting the most money for the Heart Fund. The Phi Mus were represented in Pi Kappa Phi scholastic honorary fraternity by Arlene LaBaw and Eileen Pheiffer. Three fraternity sweetheart courts also contained Phi Mu girls. In addition, they had an Army ROTC sponsor. The Phi Mus held their weekend, which was a formal dinner and dance, in November. The banquet took place at the Brahma in Ocala. Another activity filling their social calendar was a Christmas party. Alpha Nu chapter was led by Ann Johnson, president; Patience Giles, vice-president; Dolores LaPerch, secretary; and Martha Slinn, treasurer. Amlow Amrr Duiwi jn Dwpjrr Brink Icy Bu»»e» Em I. ton Fletcher Cm Fowler Dalrhite GjrJnrr Djvis Glide r»lecvc Denrc Gilct 266 Gr««)f Hay Jen Johns : n Judkins Klobcr la Percbe Mac IX.ruld Macl-ircn Moser O'Shea Pearce Phillips Porter. P. C Porter. P. L. Potter Rank Rawls Reynolds Scanlan Shinn Simmons SI inn Smith Stockstill Ward Watson Watt Weiborn Whitaker Yosangs ISU peddled the Gotors, but the Phi Mu s HC decorations come through with o winner. 267Sigma Kappa Pink dephunt . . . socials . . . guest nights composed the memories of the year for the Sigma Kappas They gave aid to the Maine Seacoast Orphanage and the American Farm School in Greece in the form of gifts at Christmas time. They also sent cards and gifts to their local philanthropy, the Shady Lane Rest Home. The sisters proved their outstanding scholastic achievement by gaining membership in Phi Beta Kappa and Mortar Board Sigma Kappas were members of the Little Sisters of the Maltese Cross and Tau Beta Sigma, an honorary band fraternity. The big event of the year was White Pearl Weekend in the spring consisting of a banquet and formal dance. Other social activities included a Christmas tea and serenades. Leading the Sigma Kappas were Paulette Vermeire, president; Trina Aitcheson and Nan Carter, vice-presidents; Eleanor Baker and Pat Boyd, secretaries; and Janice Hutchkins. treasurer. S gmo Koppo s find the front yord o relaxing jpot on o nice afternoon. .Hi.A its lies m A'lilvicli Hjk«» HjiiUv HljrwIurJ Blomc lVicjn C-imp Chism FjKt Fuller FitfJ Frit Grv« : H 4 hliss IlHXl Kj vlicr Kr«»nc M l.rJn Mcsvmoic Moore Morlcjr Nlumbuucr OGmrxr Reed Rho RoeiwooJ ScasSokc Smipkir.von Silar Tinklepaugh Tillmjn Tixker VxtvUrJtKt : Vcnncirc Wjrnctkc Wilder York 269Zeta Tau Alpha "I hear the CaJI of Zeta” . . . favorite song of the Zeta Tau Alphas. The Zetas’ interests showed not only their school spirit, but also their ability and willingness to assume responsible positions on campus. Displaying their spirit for the Fighting Gators were two Zetas—a cheerleader. Pam Regan, and a Gatorette. Gloria Smith. The sorority also had a "Little Sister of the Laurel" and a "Little Sister of Minerva." Donna Londeree was chosen by the Kappa Sigma pledges as their pledge sweetheart. President of Mortar Board was Elizabeth Allen, and the Zetas had five girls in Angel Flight and two Array ROTC sponsors. Zeta Week, Goat night, and White Violet banquet rapidly followed one another as neophytes increased anticipation to the bursting point before initiation. There were other exciting events—Zeta Weekend, with a formal banquet and wiener roast. Zeta State Day. when the six Florida chapters met in Tampa, and Founders’ Day in October. Zeta officers were Joyce Thomas, president; Bov West, vice-president; Doris Conrad, secretary; and Karen Peters, treasurer. All n Ar jJ - Hiur Boucher Branncn Hu rice Cutoriru Cttcre G o CohraJ DcHo«» Gibbon Gobi Gwvilc Greiner Hjtlfccr k Hinni HuncJ Hutin H»yth n Hill 270 iKcnrurJ IjFjk IjoJj LonJcrce Lucite Ljnn Ljtlc MxKcrvie McConville MtCutrheon McDoncll MintfitlJ Medewtki Miuhcllj Morris Nelson Ncununn Nxhols Gators ond Zeto "poured it on" . . . moybe next yeor will bong o Homecoming win. HillJnrv; H»h iun lloluliuh K ?bhcf Nobles Pfleper Pierson Powell Rcjun, P. Rcjun. S. Srhununn Smith Swollen Stirling Storer llsonuf V V f uhmw4.iFraternities 272From left: Butch Wooten. Doua Thompson. Stewart Logon, Bill Crown, Charlie Edwords, Bruce Irvine. Interfraternity Council Interfratemity Council . . . President Charley Maloy . . . promotes good relations . . . increases cooperation among its twenty-six members. IFC forum for entering freshmen . . . IFC's newspaper. The Gator Greek . . . sponsoring Fall and Spring Frolics . . . organizing fraternity rush. From left: John Wolf. Charlie Moloy, Owen Schwoderer, Barry Benidict.“A ‘.ikin’ if you lose” . . . Florida AEPi challenged other AEPi chapters at schools the Gators played in football. The losing Alpha Epsilon Pi's were required to give the winning AEPi's a paper stating who won the game and the score. Another way they inspired unity with other chapters was their ‘‘Good Neighbor Policy” by inviting visiting fraternity brothers to stay at their house on Fraternity Row. With an award for donating the most blood to the IFC Blood Bank, the AEPi's also participated in many other service projects. Their pledges entertained children at Sunland Training Center, and sponsored a Christmas program for the Health Center. Well-known for parties, the fraternity had theme parties, socials, and AEPi Weekend. One of the most fun was a Roman costume party with togas and laurel wreaths lending a Roman flair. Joining scholarship and social life was a celebration for all brothers with a 4.0 average. Activities were also a part of fraternity life. Gerry Richmond was on Honor Court; Fred Feinstein represented the AEPi's on the Traffic Court; and Howard Glicken was in charge of Fall Frolics. Inside the fraternity the officers were Donald Perlyn, president; Rainey Rissman, vice-president; Stuart Logan, secretary; and Ronald Krongold, treasurer. Alpha Epsilon Pi AEPi’s pour it on the night before Homecoming.•ft ft ft ft e. o ii nil Aik. ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft a iM M ft ft ft 9 ft ft ft io liAAifc4 ik jLifeiJkiili ft ft ft. ft. ft ft ft ft lA uMA'thd .MdtiAAiJ ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft . ft C .aiRUiA Bass Berman Better Coon Fimarb. R Fmvarb. S. Fritdin GlasJuo Grrenwald Gross Hackmeier Hall Kerness Keys Kronjsold Kulkk Paul Pellet Pwljrn Pctttrr Saft Schrift Schwiiu S«ujio Drmsky Diamond Dnxkcr Fentterbeim GoMbet t. M Goldberg R Goidbef . S Goidaicio Hennet Hoffman Horou.tr Kata Mansfield Marcus Oppeobeimee PaMrtich Pol it Ramo Rittman R« ko Troop Winston Winter WcJf too 275 _Alpha Tau Omega ATO's serenode four DG pinmote . Andcnoo Arnold AjwU Bubor Baker ftwbcr Barfieid Batman Bennett Bemoo Bolt Bonner Bowen Br«y Brewer Calvin Ca»h Chillingworth Clementr Colion Coons Cope Curtis Deitr DrSharo Draper Farms Fletrher Fly Freeman Gay Gill Gordon Goss Grant Hair Alpha Tau Omega is one of the UF's largest fraternities and reflects well the university's goal of leadership development and well-rounded individualism. The fraternity’s active membership included such leaders as two members of the Freshman Council, Batallion Commander of Army ROTC, and president of the Laste Krewe. Bill Hunkapiller was president of the Arnold Air Society, division commander of Air Force ROTC and winner of the Distinguished Military Student Award. Alberto Laverde was president of the Society for the Advancement of Management and a member of the Legislative Council. Brother Bob Lee was president of the local and state Circle K Clubs. ATO varsity football players were Jack Harper, Allen Trammell, Bruce Bennett, Steve Heidt, and Allen Holt. Service projects received high priority from Alpha Tau Omegas. They officiated in the annual Boys' Club softball finals and collected money for the United Fund. The brothers and the “Little Sisters of the Maltese Cross” gave a Halloween party for children of married students with amusing costumes being worn by both children and brothers. They began their social activities for the year with a party to welcome freshmen girls. For their annual weekend, the ATO’s had a formal banquet and a "Cleopatra” party, complete with Egyptian costumes and decorations. 1964 officers were Tommy Tart, president; Fabe Clements, vice-president; Pete Gill, secretary; and Ron Fcatherstone, treasurer. if o rr. a r iMiiai f.aii 1 -1 .TV IS O T o cT , dsMd,it-f - Ci 9 .9 VJai a Q ( •• ' • |V 4 VP 4l4 siHtM i .3 O. 4 j4t 4fi4i 9 9 1 JAil tAi ri 9 c. 5 n ci ■ ‘ o 9 :. 9 AUhliJ iv it 9 Q i.| Hardy Hilliard Hillier Hinton Holland HoSt Hopkins Kelley Kqvt Knight Li timer La verde Lawteo Lindsey Lo in McCarty Mcuonaid Mock Milter Mocnik Murphy Olsen Phillips Pippin Regan Rice Ritters Robmsco Santrrero Scott Sharp Stains Tart Thurbon jun ficante 3ft Uebel Wadsawth Williams Zdloer Moltesc rushee ond winning smileBeta Theta Pi Now, if the boll would only come down . . One of the highlights of the Beta Theta Pi social calendar was the annual trip to Florida State for the Beta Serenade. In Tallahassee, the chapter socialized with its sister sorority, Pi Beta Phi, and serenaded many of the dorms and sororities. Betas were once again active in varsity athletics. Sports Hall of Famer, Tommy Harrell was a mainstay on both the track and cross-country teams, and the swimming team was paced by men like two-time All-American Jerry Livingston, SEC champion diver Lansing Price, freestyler Alan Louwert, and freshman captain Tom Dioguardi. Other outstanding Beta contributions to varsity teams were letterman basketballer, Bill Koss, and footballers John Watson and Phil Maggio. Prominent Betas on campus were Vice Chancellor of the Honor Court, Hammer Ward, Air Force ROTC Wing Commander, Dave Thomson, and chairman of the Homecoming Queen contest, Dick Owen. Beta officers were Jim Simpson, president; Bill Rutter, vice-president; Phil Payne, secretary; and Ed Frome, treasurer. 9 ft 3 9 9 c . t .(i 4ikm+iMtit ii fc i At ft -ftt 9 9 9 9 9 4» a. , ai n Aa .a a fit X Mom Beck Archer AuMm Bill Baxter Brm»n Burke Carter Ojki Cni FriKiK Galloway Glenn. L. Glenn. M. Go»«yla Hjrlini; Harman Harmelinp Harrell Hartun Binjc Blatnak DirfuarJi Dunn Grafton Griffiths Healey Heivener Bocfcoff Bnejcal Eddie Freeman Grover Hale Johnson, Dc. Johmon. Da.ff| fTi rr. a a .-t .-. o 9 S'lliilltam-l 11 r I AihAifcd.elife T . o ■' " AiMi AI 'il® O- I- 9 r 9, 9 Stih £41® Ai® l til H ■ "'• - “ a a ■ v o o Q tditinti i cr F. a t • ; ’• 4 a IcJunen Kiermaier Koehnc Kojj Liu»jrM Livin Kon Muon Motiior Nietton Norswortby Oakley OHin Pajaic Pajnc. B Payne, P. Pool Price Reilly Robinson Ruthowiki Rutter Simpson Southard Streit Talbert Taylor Turner Voilch Wade Ward Wation. J. Wation. Ra WlHM, Ro Welch William . A William . V. Whitehowte Wylie 6«to's biting skit mode it to Growl, caused uproarious laughter, and watched others toke home the prizes. 279O q q “ tto Ackerman Adair Berky Buz Bricker Brown Capczzcra Carroll Daniels Dickenson Eddington Emerson Fernandez Fleming Fosho Frenicr Gadsden Glorias Groth Hale Chi Phi Hcrschlcb Hcsslcy Kelley Kirkconnell Lawrence"The Alamo" home of the Chi Phis was the scene of many battles including waterfights from the roof and pledge raids to capture the house from the brothers. Rambunctious pledges attempted these pledge tricks — successful and unsuccessful — but soon calmed down to prepare for initiation. As a close brotherhood, the Chi Phis, worked together to win first place in Blue League Homecoming decorations. They worked over 700 hours making two of the largest alligators ever constructed on campus. In Student Government, the Chi Phis continued their enthusiasm for activities. Cabinet member. Norman Vaughan Birch was Secretary of Social Affairs, and Chuck Fleming was a Traffic Court Justice. They also have a member on Freshman Council and one on Legislative Council. Scholastically the Chi Phis had Don Bede, a Rhodes Scholar nominee, who was president of the Student Counseling Service and a member of Phi Beta Kappa. Their social activities consisted of socials with sororities and Christmas dances sponsored by alumni in Miami and Jacksonville. Then they culminated an active year with Chi Phi Week-end. The officers of the year were Richard Prior, president; Chuck Fleming, vice president; Vincent Capczzara, secretary; and Jon Eddington, treasurer. McCarthy, J. McCarthy, M. McCully Mclaurin Morchetto Miller Nisulo O'Brien Patonello Peloquin Pike Prior, 0. Prior. K. Reed Ruiz Rymer Sanchez Semons Simons Smodish Spindler Straub Thomas Toothaker Vaughan Webster Williams I SM J! rs o .is Future did meet pas in the Chi Phi s Blue League decorations winner. 281Delta $ gma Phi float shows some of the changes made in the "basically same old Gator gang.' A kff Brandi Hirnn Cooper Birnhirt Dualap Heir Fkit » Fort Hill Hirfrt Hidden HoBjeood Kobnni. J. Kobrini, T Li non M Oan M Drrmott M.ubdl. C Mitchetl. C. Moore Moyet Murray Mym NikiUiun Thomii Wilten Wird W« WiUky c f tl T C% O. - 3| I o C Aik AtMjJI dikiiM iMili j Delta Sigma Phi Honors and awards set the pace as the Delta Sigma Phis began the year by placing first in scholarship and second in Homecoming floats in the Blue League. However, Delta Sigs had time for other activities. Their outstanding service project was handling the March of Dimes program in Gainesville. By distributing posters and other information, they received adequate contributions for the drive from the university and city. Carnation Ball, an international Delta Sigma Phi weekend in honor of Founders’ Day, was held in late November. Festivities began with a scavenger hunt and ended with a formal dance at the University Inn. Representing Delta Sigma Phi in campus activities were Jim Moore, member of the Executive Council of IFC and assistant technical director of Gator Growl Skits. John McDermott served on the Legislative Council and Doug Wilkinson played on the Baby Gator football team. Officers were Douglas Neale, president; Gordon Acker, vice-president; Eric Anderson, secretary; and Don Jones, treasurer. 283Delta Tau Delta Energetic, enthusiastic, loyal to fraternity and university . . . Who? The men of Delta Tau Delta. Successfully conquering the dreaded progs, midterms. and finals, the Delts were worthy of the award as the most improved fraternity scholastically. President of IFC, Charley Malloy. Chief Justice of Traffic Court. Bill McCormick. Secretary of Labor Bob Sctzer, and three Legislative Council members were on the scene contributing their leadership to the smooth- running of university government and fraternity affairs. In addition, four Delts were members of Florida Blue Key. The Delts held vivid memories of their Rainbow Weekend when the one who reigns supreme in the hearts of the brothers—the sweetheart of Delta Tau Delta—was crowned. Fun and good deeds were combined when the Delts, contributing service to the community, participated in-a blood drive and helped collect clothes for needy children. Leading the Delts in their achievements were Barry Graves, president; Doug Lynn, vice-president; Eddie Stnngfellow and Buddy Hayden, secretaries; and Alfred DiBernado, treasurer. •3 9 -? '9 fife a C 'i - ' I ft d Ilk Ashdown Askeland Astley Atkins Blitch Broncoleonc Brown Bryan Buchonan Bull Compbell Carbone Corden Conrad Cook Cronk Decker Delz Ewing Fairoll Farwell Grunewold Hammond Hormond 284 ? o r "s » " , r lj - J, At±jL%Mlk c% o c ' 3. Q. -I Harrell Hoyden Henry Judy Koy Kluff Lewis longmuir McColeb Nelson, N. Nelson, R. Nienaber O'Brien Owens Paul, Jo. Paul, Jo. Reinhold Schofer Semcnak Setzer Stork Swartz Tullis Valido Watt Woolery. E. Woolcry, W. Wright Yohe The Delt's finished their Gator, but he didn't leave the Tiger on the spit long enough. 285Delta Upsilon Pledge tricks, road trips', and raids on the house kept Delta Upsilon brothers busy controlling the pledges. Finally, the pledges were rewarded with Initiation Banquet and initiation ceremony. The DU’s had another side too—they were second in scholarship among the fraternities. During Homecoming, they placed second in Blue League House Decorations, and in intramurals, the fraternity took the softball trophy. Members active on campus were Dave Lawrence, editor of the Alligator, Jeff Meeker, president of Alpha Phi Omega. Dave Dietrich, undersecretary of labor, and George Mueller, undersecretary of organizateions. In sports, Steve Braun was on the freshmen golf team. With socials, a Western party, Roman party, and Ugly party, the DU’s relaxed from studying. Highlighting the social season was Winter Weekend when Cheryl Robinson was crowned Sweetheart. They also celebrated Founders' Day with a banquet. Heading the Delta Upsilons were Jay Pfeiffer, president; Gil Bhckenstoss. vice-president; Jeff Meeker, secretary; and Ben Gooden, treasurer. DUs second-place. Blue-league House decorations. DU Sweetheart Cheryl Robinson. fcfl J. n . 4fi 1M a ft ft ft Jl 1A Abrams Backeostoss Bakula Bougher Bourn Beasley Blackwood Brady. H. Brody. P. Chandler, 8. Chandler. J. D All. De.frich DeWolf Dey Dolbiera l 9 (C . Q - £ dr d Echorte Eggers Engelman Follctt Frost Funt Fulton Goble Gooden Goldberger Goyer Grable Grant Haas Hoft Hook Hyatt Jackson Lowrence Lewis Lovell McCoy, B. McCoy, L Meeker Miller Morris Mueller Padgett Pennell Pfeiffer Pruitt Ruckert Schneider Sorrentino Stefurok Storer Upham Van Vonno Wadsworth Word Moles, Hofdogs. fire, sand—would you ever guess that this was a social? WafersKappa Alpha Cannon blasts. swishing ball gowns, and yells from the throats of temporary rebels announced the beginning of Kappa Alphas Plantation Ball Weekend in March. For three days, the band returned to the Old South. The highlight of the weekend was the ball, when the new Rose and her court were presented. Kappa Alpha Order was founded in 1865 at what is now Washington and Lee University, and during the ensuing 99 years, has grown to be one of the nation’s largest fraternal organizations. Beta Zeta chapter is one of the oldest fraternities on campus and has helped to pace the growth and spirit of the Order. That they are a social fraternity is ever in the minds of all KA's. but their roles as student leaders, and athletes were not neglected. Merrell Stainton and David West were tapped into Florida Blue Key, Joe Coudon was editor of the Seminole, and Jack Thompson. Jim Hall, Hal Seymour, Don Barrett, and Jimmy Duncan represented UF on varsity teams. Within the house, newly elected officers: Dubby Murphree, president; Randy Lee. vice-president; and Frank Faircloth. secretary; planned for another great year. Albritton AnJrulos Make hrowninc Clark Clarkson Collins C n Jcf Dj is Dvniuth Dunn Elton l-Uinin.c Fitikfkk Frost Cost’ CJ revise Gh« Hill IDIUnbivk 288■ O fl! - ft 3, ft _i. Jy ? ’ f , 3 4 fT i, (T . 1 Aifc. ;i ifcAifcAii nh i A tfc fi'TP i IfflAtl I £!l 4ifeAifa4 Harkey Harrell Haygood Hmhmin Hcsscy HnJ ert Hohnadd James Joocs Kiel Icy Lee letter McGnr MsColskey MeEwan MtGahcy McLaughlin Martin Mcffcrt Mixon Murrell Nixdoef Oven Palmer Purvis Raulcrson Robinson Rou Ryan Scarritt Shear on Sheffield Street man Thompson Watson West Willis Wolley Youn t Whaf would a football gome be without the KA s and their Confederate flog? 289p r. p, kllfcl r P t p a ti. 41 1 o rr. p. c AtlLmvtn Orillo D'A jn j Garcia Brown ( han Fran Drvanejr MaJIcv Mural Daii D'Ortona Hiu hljoJ Jonea Ctnn Oiudwrtr Field Howard Kelley Kappa Sigma Parties . . . parties . . . parties . . . Fun and frolic reigned supreme at the Kappa Sigma house. Big social events of the year included the crowning of Carole Ralston as Kappa Sigma Sweetheart; Founding Date banquet in December, when outstanding leadership awards were given; and the annual Star and Crescent Weekend in March. With the tapping of Dennis Flannigan into Florida Blue Key, Kappa Sig became tied with Delta Tau Delta for having the most FBK members—each having five. Also in politics, Mike Jackson was Administrative Assistant to the student body president and treasurer of FBK. John Wolfe was Executive Vice-President of IFC, and Gene Lemoinc was Academic Affairs Chairman for IFC. Kappa Sigs also placed in football with Jerome Jones and Ken Russell on the varsity team and Carl Kettle on the freshman team. The chapter also had an important place in academics. They received a scholarship award from national Kappa Sigma. The fraternity was led by James Daugherty, president; John Wolfe, vice-president; Jack Hurst, pledge master; Dick Jaeger, secretary; and Rich Secris , treasurer. 290 Knutwn KrcwnberK Lan Lavoro Lee Lindahl Mannish Mela Mercer. I) Mercer. M Nichols Pearson Phil liams Prkc Raner Rc yn, B Rctun. J. Rohan KuJolph Salaer Saunders Seraphmc Simmons Still Slone Sim all Tyrrell Versa ' Wannall 'X'eise Wolf. J Wolf. S. 291Lambda Chi Alpha While planning for the Fall completion of their new house on Fraternity Row, Lambda Chi Alpha was active politically, scholastically and athletically. First place trophies were won in intramural football and water basketball and second place honors in volleyball. Gary Biggart received honorable mention in Southeastern Conference basketball. Outstanding I-ambda Chi politicos were Gary Tulles, attorney general of the Honor Court. Mickey Miles, secretary of athletics; and Buzz Koontz. member of Legislative Council. Allen Gaither was selected as one of the top five freshmen scholastically at the September Convocation. Fran Nelson reigned as sweetheart for the fraternity which climaxed the year with Founders’ Day Weekend, including a formal banquet and dance. Lambda Chi officers were David Pierce, president; Tyrus Mtnnix. vice president; Steve Mohler. treasurer; and John Walleck. secretary. o, Mi A: o iiii 1 O .f-J liiAitaAta ?»» LaLl £ « 2 ?, ("r 1 292 ArwJervm AnJcrton Baxter bird Blalock Bradham Brandenbargcr Bryson Ciiuo Cam Chastain Coati Crona Dim DillarJ Douglas Elkr Gait her Gentry GtorpW Gilbert Gocuar Hammond Hammond Hayme Hcrko-f • O o o o o ' - r . JJ ia 91 5. id £ik » o «. « a ih Hodcen Hohrath Hunt Hutcheson Hutiofl Jack James Jensen Kelly Loonu McDaniel Mi erf Miles Minnie Muon Norfleet Odell Palmer Panom Pfeffcr Piaaza Pierce Potocki Poacher Rayborn ReinsUtler Robert von Rothbaucr Sappington Scrutchins Stalling Seed Travis Unset VooLeffern Wagner Wallick Williams Willits Wyalt Wynn Young Lambda Chi’s, still in temporary quarters, plan for new house.Phi Delta Theta The Phi Delta Thetas have been active on the UF campus for forty years. After a successful rush, they proceeded to Homecoming '$3. “Gators Big Blast,” and copped first place honors for their clown entry and second place for their float in the Homecoming parade. November brought the annual Blue—Jew Weekend with Pi Lambda Phi. and February, the Viking Party, complete with Norseland costumes and Scandanavian food. The Phi Delts participated in community service projects for the Gainesville Chamber of Commerce, campus projects, and fraternity intramurals. They were the recipient of the Sigma Phi Epsilon Heart Fund Trophy, and the most frequent recipient of the Harvard Honor Trophy, awarded to the most outstanding chapter by National Phi Delta Theta. Outstanding members included Owen Schwaderer, secretary of IFC; Hugh Wilson, Homecoming parade chairman; and Ed Moore. Publicity chairman for Homecoming. Charley Wells held the gavel as president of Florida Blue Key; Tom Patrick was Academic Affairs chairman of IFC; and John Shea, member of Legislative Council. Phi Delt officers were, John Darlson. president; Hugh Wilson, vice-president; Bill Dingwell, secretary; and Russell Patten, treasurer. 294(p a I %• % I r « « rll » !■ [ffcldk t q q q 'll Pi .q r q a q q q v q q q. Alfc o Q q q 5i a iJs Anos Be k Brownfiold Brownfield Burnett Cole Corbin Cross Cummins Oeen Entzmmger Falkenberg Gilreoth Horper Hughes Langford Lonkow Lowe Meshaw Pecorek Pcsek Pettigrew Roberts Rode Sarra Seims Sibley Smith Valenti Wagner Williams See the Phi Oelt s. Watch them parly. This is o Phi Delt party. 295Phi Gamma Delta “Cannibal Isles." South Sea foods, and sarongs were synonomous with Fiji Weekend when the entire Phi Gamma Delta house was changed into a Polynesian paradise. With bridges, ponds, and grass huts, the fraternity portrayed the theme of many of their songs and traditions. Frequent Gator pondings, Fantasia Weekend in the fall, and pledge socials filled the Fiji’s social life with fun, but they had a serious side also. Winning the President’s Trophy for intramurals for the past two years, the Fiji’s were also well known for their activities. Legislative Council members Tom Backmcyer and Art Wood; five Scabbard and Blade members; Lyceum Council Business Manager Ray Anderson; Jim Crabtree, Secretary of Finance; and Traffic Court Justices Richard Caldwell and Jim Larche upheld the Fiji tradition of participation and hard work. Fiji officers were Jack Gill, president; Charles Fneburger and Clark Wheeler, secretaries; and John Garcia, treasurer. 296Q O fTi O 3 ft AlfeiifcAlk I O f C3 lik 4 7 4 3 3 ' 3 life d h+iM fh f V T (! . 4 t-ii s. x j.a n %f 4t (V Bridget Brown Brynetfi Corson Croig Doyle Edwards Garcia Gill Gilmore Greene Heisferman Howlctt Johnson Larche Low© Fiji and dote examine pledge challenge in scrapbook. McCullcy McDonough Medlin Nyory Overstreet Owens Richordi Sadowski Seitz Stearnes Taylor Thompson 7 This must be one of those ice-wafer teas we ve been hearing so much about. Thornton Wheeler WoodPhi Kappa Tau Lompoif family brought skit win for Phi Taus. Hard work plus cooperation added up to a most successful Homecoming for the Phi Taus. The boys took first place for etheir Gator Growl skit and also first place in the Orange League for their house decorations. November brought the founding of Phi Kappa Tau's “Little Sisters of the Laurel" organization. Several girls from each sorority were rushed before the final selection of sixteen girls to found the organization. Molly Kelly was chosen president of the group. Highlights of the winter trimester were the Founders' Day Weekend, which is held each year around March 17, and Dream Girl Weekend, at which time the Phi Tau Sweetheart is chosen. The reigning sweetheart was Vicki Kinser. Prominent Phi Kappa Taus on campus were Larry Dupree, football, and Tom Moore, past All-American baseball player, in athletics. In politics, Ron LaFace was past president of IFC; Chip Bloc, administrative vice-president of IFC; Bill Wood, president of the Freshman class; and Cal Adams, secretary of Alumni Affairs and member of the Hall of Fame. In addition, they had five Blue Key members and Randy Williams was drum major for the Gator band. Phi Taus were led this year by Dick Dandurand, president; Dave Osterholt, vice-president; Bob Hall secretary; and Jack Hartfield, treasurer. 1 AlurfcAtllsSri c c iikki±+iM 9 2 9 ill o da o t HI AiA 2 o « a f 2 « ; ill LJ. Q Am Adams Aldvich Arcady Bartlett Blaekstock Blakely Bkm Bryson Buckler Burns Chapman Corbett Costello Cox Daniel Diloreto Flemmr Hartfield Heiman Henderson Herrick Herrmann Hill Hopkins Hundley Hurd Hrmer Isabel! Jackson Janocko Johnson Lantaff, K Lantaff, W. L« ska Macrory 298 » ft r. o ft d ft. ft etfcdiiJifc hii 1 ft ft J « Metzger Millanxh MOOR Mtix ko »ii Notcttcirt O’Coonoc (HtwalJ Parito Pell Plllrrun Plctk.nkh RjftJotph Rayhon Rcoo Roop Ruth Ryal Ryan Sc Keek Schutch Setber Seufert Siet $n uk SiabJ Vaughn Walt William Zaraour Fort Phi Kappa Tou and Deoth ray helped bring first place in Homecoming competition.Pi Kappa Alpha Pikes kicked off the year with a successful rush and members active all over campus. On the political scene. John Purcell, a member of Florida Blue Key and editor of the Florida Law Review, was elected treasurer of Student Government. Wilson Atkinson was vice-president of the Florida Union Board; Al Leonard, chairman of Gator Gras and Homecoming parade chairman; Cliff McKibbin, editor of the Florida Engineer; and Dick Combs, commander of Gator Guard. In athletics. Pike Tom Barbee was the leading scorer for the 1963 Gator basketball team. Dick Tomlinson rewrote the Florida scoring books this year by hitting 44 points against Tampa. Frank Lasky. a pre-season pick for All-American honors represented the Pikes on the gridiron. In intramural action, Jake Vam was selected for the all-fraternity basketball team. Social events of the year included their annual Western party, Hawaiian party, and traditional Dream Girl Weekend at which their sweetheart was selected. Drram girl for the year was Miss Tommy Landphair. Officers of the Alpha Eta chapter were Porter Beane, president; Bruce Jacobus, vice-president; and Abe Kinner. treasurer. According to our book on the use of idols, only rubbing the sfomoch brings good luck. O 3 -n St a 1 lift Q q q q r Q 3 O. aiaAi'kA a Abel Albano Albritton Ban-nun Barbee. 111. Barbee. To. Batt Beane Bonner Bonn Brain Branch Bnhen Briley Cakutt Cantwell Clifford Clifton Ccttn Comb». B. Ccenbs. D. Corley Craft Crceve Crot Daily Do Id Domicile Eilbeek Foley Furman Gilford Gillmore Gordon Greenman Harro Hill Hmman Holaworth Hoppe 300Pike junk sole, in full swing, feofurcd $1.69 cor in good condition. What o joke! Hufty la£ln Kinner KirkUmi Lindsey Lynch McKihhin M Kai ht McWhorter Micomber. B Micomber. P. Minn Miriat Mister Matcfca Mijrr Meydrech Morcroft Mundell Murphy Neil N'eiry Prospect Repp Riehl R y Rowe Schofield Speyer Still Stoker Stoutmire St rick Strut in Swan Tiede Walk West WilliamsRepresenfotivo Sydney Her-long dedicates Pi Koppo Phi' new house. Pi Kappa Phi 1964 saw completion of Pi Kappa Phi’s new house on Fraternity Row. It is the largest Pi Kap house in the nation and the only centrally air-conditioned and heated fraternity house on campus. The main social event of the Fall trimester was Founders’ Day weekend in December. Spring saw the success of their biggest social event, the Rose Ball, when the Pi Kappa Phi Sweetheart was selected. Reigning sweetheart was Miss Penny Poole. In addition to this, there were several theme parties throughout the year. Outstanding members on campus included Barry Benedict, IFC treasurer, and two Florida Blue Key members. In sports, Gary Ryan represented the group on the freshman track team. Pi Kaps were led this year by Riley Tucker, president; DeHaven Fleming, secretary; and Jim Powell, treasurer. Brown Burleigh Butler Cain Craig Hines Kelley Kiris Lewis Olsen Powell Simmons Slaughter Strickland Tisdale Trieste Tucker Wester Wood ham Zimmerman IeocAghovsi Alterman, 1. Alterman, R. Apple Arnovitz Becker O O Belmky Berlin Bernstein Blotcher Blum Botf Brarmon Chotincr Cohen, B. 1 ft ft. ft i J4;i Cohen. C. Cowen Crames --Jr 'U Davis Einstein Fisher 1 O Q Flam Fog el Goldman 1 Pi Lambda Phi “For Wo Are Jolly Laddies" . . . the traditional Pi Lambda Phi song, sung in the academic, social, and service whirls of the campus. The reason—a busy social calendar . . . Blue-Jew weekend, the hosting of a Christmas party for Flavet children, and Pearl Weekend held in March, winning the I.F.C. Trophy for first place in scholarship, and the many important offices Pi Lamb’s hold on campus . . . Steve Gardner, past president of Florida Blue Key; Fred Lane, director of Orientation, member of Blue Key and Secretary of Student Affairs; Mike Colodny, Homecoming Honored Guest chairman; Mike Burke, Traffic Court Clerk and Homecoming Legislative Barbeque chairman; Ed Abbot, chairman for Dollars for Scholars, chairman of Florida Blue Key Speakers' Bureau; and Jim Hauser, chairman of off-campus legislative council. The officers serving the fraternity were Mike Colodny, president; Richard Stronberg, vice-president; Alan Gold, secretary; and Allen Hirsh, treasurer.PI lamb's find simple pleasure of relaxing in the house o welcome break from hectic daily activities. Goldstein Granofs Green Greenfield Hauser Hollander Jarrett Jonas Joseph Kanov Kaufmon Kay King Kraultz Krisel lane Lurie Mondell Merkin Palmer Rosen Sadja Segal Sleweh Smith Stiller Tuplcr Ullman Veach Wall O! O a 2 2 2 1 2 2 2 2 2 O A 2 3 i a dii n 2 2 I ■ Sigma Alpha Epsilon Putting the paint-prone lion into hiding, the SAE's took up temporary lodging for the year. September 1964 marked the planned entrance of Sigma Alpha Epsilon into their new house on Fraternity Row. Smaller quarters did nothing to lessen the SAE’s participation in campus activities. Florida Blue Key tapped Charlie Edwards. Ted Goodwill, and M. J. Menge, bringing the number of SAE Blue Key members to four. Buddy Jacobs was Chi Omega s “Owl Man" and also served as President of the United Religious Association. The SAE’s Little Sisters of Minerva helped the brothers throughout the year with projects and socials. Their main activity this year was the powder-puff football game with the ATO’s Little Sisters of the Maltese Cross. During Homecoming the SAE’s planned a party with the TEP’s featuring Gary “U.S." Bonds. Their weekend. Black and White, was held in March. The SAE's had four players on the football team and two on the tennis team. Steve Cooper and Rick Grover played for the golf team. In intramurals, the SAE’s won the volleyball championship for the fourth time in the last five years. SAE officers were Dick Streeter, president; Buddy Jacobs, vice-president; Mike Hollingsworth, treasurer; and Mike McGillicuddy and Sherwood Slott, secretaries. 3061 - «rf, - - 3 9 ALlAtk £l 9 9 At At 9 9 9 If 9] ikkL ik k Mik 9 9 rjf • ■= r? ' -f. n a Aik i 4iMil ( a, ATfe At Mi 11 9 9 Ash Brannon Belote Bennett Brown Brown EcHey Fleming Ford Ford Fore Foster Fuller Green Hefner Kelly Lamkin Lazzaro Lipscomb Long Long Loomis McKean Mondersheid Matson Pinned Pierson Price Rejko Rudisill Scott Shad Smith Smith Spears Speer Thompson Townsend Tool Weglarz SAE housemother breaks ground of site of new house, other major earth moving will follow later. 307Sigma Chi Sigma Chi Derby with kissing contest and haddock fight, the Cave Man party, the fraternity block at football games, third place in Homecoming decorations, dreams of a new house to be completed in April, and the singing of the well-known "Sigma Chi Sweetheart Song" during Sweetheart Weekend to Patti McLatchey were only a few of the reasons Sigma Chi fraternity stood out on Florida’s campus. Other reasons were the brothers, active in every phase of campus life. John Ritch as chairman of V.O.T.E. party; Butch Wooten and Truman Scarborough. Honor Court justices; Jimmy Weber on Legislative Council; Zollie Maynard, director of Intramurals; and Vernon Swartsel, Religion-in-Life-Week chairman and coordinator of Gator Growl Skits were a few of the Sigs active in the government phase. Russ Brown, Dennis Murphy, Paul Ewaldsen, Larry Gager, Gary Keller, Ken Krassy, Don Pend ley, Dave Porter, Charley Anderson, Bill Blomgren, Bill Olingcr, and Jim Weeks were Sigma Chi's who excelled on the gridiron, basketball court, track, baseball diamond, and in the swimming pool. Service projects included the Easter Seal Drive for crippled children and donating blood to the IFC Blood Bank. For the third year Frank Menke was elected “King Ugly.” Leading the Sigs were Butch Wooten, president; Vernon Swartsel, vice-president; Wayne McElroy and Thad Green, secretaries; and Bill Hoffman, treasurer. ■ a a a n o, .“ o a 5 a.fl ft o ' | e 51 o o .3 r. o ft ft ft ft 51 ft ft o ft n ft. ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft at .a iat . , -. . !; intia ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft. ft ft Alderman Anderson Batchelder Bein Bell Blom tren Boris Boyd Bnrun Brijtftt Brown Burley Chapman Cherry Chitwood ciivtua Collarnr Colrmnt Crecelins Cummiaiu Curry Dachclct Dtilr Dsv»» Dean Dirlam Coueherty Dkw Echols Elliotte Ewaldsen Flanagan Flinn Gardner Girtman Gomez Green, E. Green F Green. M. Green, T. Grots «xer Hart Hartman Herlonjt Hefztar Hoffman Horton gcith Kelly LeBas Leonard Leverentz McClellan McLeroy McQujjtxc Mahood Main Malmquatt Mathis Maynard Mendenhall Menendez " Tcn Mile Miller1 -1 r a IA 4 j A fc 3 C O 3 Os 4: J A; h A I AiJ ; 3 3 a 3.3 3313 3 3j! 3| -AkL 5 f? 3 3 3 a] ailWta Wa ? flfl 3' 3 AlWfe 'Morns. J. H. Morrit. J. E. Muller Murphy Olinger Parrish Pcllicci Phillip» Puke Raney Rawlins Ray Richardson Ritch Rochat Rowe Saeoxer Sanderson Sands Scarborou th Sistnmk Smoleny Stokes Straker Sturjtis Sutton Swansel Tankers ley Tulus Weir Taylor. D. Taylor. J. Thompson Vincenti Warooek Weeks Weimer White Williams Woodard Wooten. B Wooten. S. Worly Wri tfct Yaneey 309This must be what won the Sigma Nu s third plo e in float competition. looks like the pancake-eating champ can't stop eating. Sigma Nu The reading of Charles Dickens’ “Christmas Carol”, sponsorship of the Mighty Mite football team, and star athletes carved the reputation of the Sigma Nus. Important positions held by Sigma Nus on campus were Craig Swanson, Secretary of Public Relations; John Jenkins. Secretary of Traffic and Safety; Jim Pugh. Assistant Director of the Foreign Student Program; Joe Mason. Vice-President of Student Business Administrated; Doug Rhoads, Member of the Legislative Council and Homecoming fraternity coordinator; and George Jenkins, Member of Florida Blue Key. Sigma Nus received the president's trophy for intramural sports last year, and this year they won the Orange League water basketball intramurals. Outstanding sport stars included Tom Shannon. Jerry Newcomer, Barry Brown. Jack Katz, and Hagood Clarke in football. Brooks Henderson and Paul Morton represented Sigma Nu in basketball; in baseball was Bob Coleman; and in golf. Ron Crown and O. A. Kincade. Officers for the year were Bill Crown, president; Craig Swanson, vice-president; Clyde Taylor, secretary; and Ben Kirkconnell, treasurer. 310 liV e - f J ;r A 1 fir h Atfcfiifc !fl Aliomo Backc Ba ett BourkarJ Britton Booty Cimphdl Coney Cook Crown DaJe Gray Hcndetaon Jarvia dm Laince Larxara Mmmmo Mile Napolitan Parka Po th Remoter Saurvlcrt Schaffer Shaw Stillcy Swanaoo Vauae Warren WolfarthArnold Blot BruehJer CLarlce Dimtr Gr»h m Hillnurk Hathmr )t((cn Bar icc Bothc Okt Cojowdl Durrancc Guthrie Hamferkic Irrune Jennin t Bergen Brown Clark Croaby Good Guttrry Hardy Ivy Kelly Sigma Phi Epsilon Observers passing the Sigma Phi Epsilon house are immediately attracted to Sambo, the fraternity mascot, who stands guarding the house for all to see—and for any who dare to paint! The Sig Eps displayed their enthusiasm for campus activities with Bruce Irvine, District 1 IFC representative, and Pete Rowe, captain of the track team. Bill DcGrove served as secretary of the interior, and Gary Arnold was assistant treasurer of student publications. For the Heart Fund Drive, their annual project, the fraternity washed cars and collected money. To gain Greek participation, they held a contest among the fraternities and awarded a trophy to the one with the most contributions. The Sig Eps scheduled several interesting theme parties, including a pajama party, a Roman party, and a Dogpatch party. Ahother unusual event was the Inferno party when the Sig Eps dressed in black and their dates were in red attire. Last spring at the Sweetheart Tea, Miss Joan LeChot was crowned Sweetheart. Leading the Sig Eps were Bruce Irvine, president; Elwin Thrasher, vice-president; Ross Small and Gary Arnold, secretaries; and Steve Shewbrook, treasurer. 312Q ;3 a r'". 1 o, ?w.a a Kmc Kir Kxstlmc- l_»r» l lone Lunum Lyle MacMillan M Uin Mrdcfrt Mcvllm M Kilr Murphy Nclvn Neville N unite PrAtr PjfK U Pclhu Pope Powell Prior Pu rc.il I Robinson Rountree Russell Salto Sargent Santcll Schlechter Shackton Shine Sims Slater Snull Sowards Stephens Strickland Swcatt Thompson Wscdtrhold Wilkinson 313Tau Epsilon Phi The TEP basement and Saturday night parties, loud music and dancing couples . . . high scholarship and campus-wide activity . . . second largest fraternity . . . the Tau Epsilon Phis. The highlight of the social season was the joint party with the SAE's featuring Gary (U.S.) Bonds, well-known entertainer. Other parties included fall and spring frolics weekends, and TEP Weekend in the spring. In the annual pledge football game TEP downed •he PiLams 27-6 and the u- '»hers did equally well. winning the intramural football flag and finishing in the finals in volleyball. Blue Key members, three Phi Eta Sigmas, and Student Government positions brought honors to the fraternity. Martin Edwards was Sports Editor of the Seminole and Sports Publicity assistant, and Shelly Fmman was director of Student Recreation. TEP officers were Barney Portman. president: Martin Edwards, vice-president; Fred Shenkman. secretary; and Bob McClaskey. treasurer. 22 C Mi 2 2 ,22 n , Aik a c'- ,2 2, L S 'I iia 2 2 Barn Bin . Brr xr Bloom Borden Brotman Brown Corwm Davit Edvltdl Elliott Farcus Fmman Fletcher Fried Geycr Gmtbvrj: G»»Ufin r Go! J Mem Grr : Green Greenberg Hale Heitel Hirvhemohn Hyman Jaffc Jl'CUl Kata Kata Leisurely meoltime g ves TEP o chonce to practice manners. 314- c - III a I I I 7, ?, ?, x y. ✓, lSfei .3.8 8J P u t v - 0 S S j NTau Kappa Epsilon With the largest bell in Tekedom, the Tau Kappa Epsilons have one of the younger, smaller fraternities at the UF. Although small in number, their activities made them known on campus. They sponsored a float in the Gainesville Merchant’s Christmas parade, worked on Homecoming, and held their annual Carnation Ball Weekend in March when Jeanne Nelson was crowned the Teke Sweetheart. The TKE's moved into a new home in the fall and also had a new housemother. Mom Ayres. In politics and sports, outstanding Tckcs were Jim Cooper and Dan Orr. The Order of Diana, composed of pinmates and wives of the fraternity brothers, helped the chapter by hostessing at rush parties and dinners and doing little things for the house. Gamma Theta officers were Don Anderson, president; Bill Fischette, vice-president; Doug Bell, treasurer; Max Morris, pledge trainer; Bob Lesser, chaplain; and Art Stirrat, sergeant-at-arms. A solemn occasion, polishing the bellAn owe struck listener and omuscd narrator examine TKE trophies • n O OI|p .T. kdih i uiiA4nh4iM o ,Tt '.t ,' J -• : 4 A ib A4 fcuit r ' ■?JI w £1 • r - : Ci a tlfe iJk tk.i 'dL iJi Adorns Anderson Albary Andrews Beohm Bell Cooper Crumling Dimbath Fischette Fovroker Gullctte Gastinella Hall Hoslam Hcoly Heber Hufncr Johnson Lancaster Leone Lesser McLaren Miko Orr Pickier Ramos Steele Stirrot 317Theta Chi Rush and lloincoining ushered another year through the "big ml doors” of Theta Chi. Their efforts during Homecoming were recognized with the “Most Beautiful House Decoration” trophy and a second place in the Orange League house decorations. During Homecoming, the Jugs band, playing on the roof top. set the social place for alumni, brothers, and pledges. The winter trimester was highlighted with the Theta Chi Dream Girl weekend, when their sweetheart was crowned. Miss Susan Strakcr was reigning “Dream Girl.- In campus activities. Theta Chis were represented by Skip Heydt. IFC Kush Chairman: Bob Wilson, managing editor of the Alligator and chairman of the Gator party; Jack Wayne, president of the Tolbert Area Council: and Bill Pinncy. head cheerleader. Sportswi.se, outstanding Theta Chi included Max Bclmski and Bob Lyle in football. Ron Reubhuhn and Bill Perrin in tennis. Mike Wingfield and Jack Kenworthy in baseball. Mike Riehmann in basketball, and Pat Acres in swimming. Theta Chi was led this year by Mike McCarthy, president: Jeff May. vice-president; Ed Banks, secretary; and Jim Jardin. treasurer. 318 o 2k CTj ikiMuM fa 2 O 9 9 1 $ . tfe Aik 3‘ O •" ... r -4 . ' fl 3 JL HfciiiiiiAiJ £ Alter Ayala Bank Hillin cton Ganatn Cooke Crawford Dcarmin DnJ r Dudimky lihr Eifotilo FeJelc Gahho HijwooJ Hrydt Hm.Jle Jar Jon luuitt kenney Kenwonhy Kurriuk McCarthy McKenzae Marconi MioJm Offender Pajtlumte Pmin Pinney Powell Rchhuhn Reaha Shaw ShenJan Smith Springer Steen Wayne Week WoodruffAlpha Gamma Rho Winning the Most Original trophy in Homecoming decorations started the AGR year off with a bang. Known for their agricultural ability, the Alpha Gamma Rhos held executive positions in the College of Agriculture as well as the College of Engineering. Other AGR's were members of Student Government, foreign student sponsors, and members of Florida Blue Key. Being active did not affect the AGR's scholastically — their pledge classes have won the Scholarship Plaque for the past three trimesters. Thy also had time for several service projects. Entertaining the residents of the Gainesville Nursing Home with special holiday parties, keeping a blood bank for AGR alumni and brothers, and building small log cabins to sell to Gainesville residents, the AGR's still found time to have parties, the most exciting being their Pink Rase Weekend. Officers of the year were Roger Coppedge, president; Edgar Jowers and John Douthat, vice-presidents; Wendall Taylor, secretary; and Hank Raatama. treasurer. Baraisxu Bcllirio Black Qflton 0 a q o CcvrcJfi Dau hiry Davit Deo m r) n Dcvane Featter Giles Gillit. L n a ■ A'lhatVktfl ft a . » M Gilliv M Harper Hart' cv 9 J, Jimcner Alkalil tl luwm. E Fcmert. H McLean pi o n riaii Raattama Ruchelity: Shift-) Sumner. D Sumner. E Taylor. J Taylor. W. Vcnrwk O, rx 7 o Wilcox n Delta Chi Roulette wheels, poker tables, and paper money created a scene of activity at the Delta Chi casino party. The theme was western and the dress was cowboy. There were other events that filled the social calendar— Delta Chi Weekend, consisting of White Carnation Ball and an informal picnic party; Parents' Day; and a Homecoming reception for alumni. Outstanding Delta Chi members in sports included pledges Dave Bentley, freshman diver; Ken Lombardo, freshman basketball; and Jim Shalls, freshman crosscountry. Ground-breaking ceremonies for their new house on Fraternity Row was the highlight of the year for the Delta Chi’s. Alumni and brothers worked together to collect funds and make plans for the house. Jerry Duda, president; Dennis Fielder, vice-president; Bill Carey, secretary; and Joe Brandon, treasurer, were Delta Chi officers for the year. © © © JLlUi .©i t© a na r-nPT . f - ? - kAife 51 n felt Ail ti Bentley Lovitt Rea veil Brannon Fielder McFarland Robbtnt Burdette Heydolph McKinnon Shrader Butler Hobday McMullen Sirr.pion Camp Horton Mai loner Thompion Carey limmei Martin Welling Cuda Jooea Miller ZatKck Dinkim Dodaon Light LomBirdo Newell 321Phi Epsilon Pi Service . . . fun . . . activities . . . Phi Epsilon Pi busily engaged in campu. and community projects, politics, and social functions. Hard work paid off as they won first place honors in the Blue League homecoming floats. Socially, their Roman party complete with pillars, fountain, and pool with floating flowers provided relief from studying. The traditional Seniors Banquet Weekend was social climax of the social year. Miss Marsha Kramer was reigning sweetheart. Notables on campus were Warren Spiller, attorney general; Marvin Fish, president of Hillel; Marty Schram, member of the Board of Student Publications; and Barry Salzman, justice of Traffic Court. In the fraternity. Marvin Fish was superior; Michael Schafer, vice-superior; and Richard Schwartz, treasurer. The Phi Eps sponsored a cottage at Sunland Center. They received national awards for service to the religious community, publications, and community service as well as the ATO award for the best help week and the IFC Blood Drive award. tfii q llih d q O 4? A Fish Lawson Levan Kurzweil Mazur Solzman Schram Spiller Strom 322Looking Back Looking back, this year has seen another change in yearbooks at the University of Florida ... a return to the one-volume book. Although the idea of three books per year seemed to be a good one. when put into practice, it proved impractical. Gone with the trimester books was the experience of a staff tuned into the problems of a one-volume book. When the dust settled, few of the old hands were left to guide a new and eager crop of staffers. But they took their clean slate and built a foundation, hopefujly, for future yearbooks at the UF. As the year wore on, and deadlines approached, the ranks of the staff thinned. To those who stood by the book when things were really tight, I owe a special thanks. What would the SEMINOLE have done without its Interim Acting Managing Editor Beth Kraselsky, or Nancy Brachey or Marie Dence, who stayed up with the sometimes - unruly publication for weeks as late as curfew would allow? Thanks also to Martin Edwards, sports editor, and Betty Jean McNaulI, Greek editor, who were always around when I needed them. And thanks to you, without whom the publication of this book would not have been possible . . . enjoy it! JCStudent Index Abel. Dovid .......%............. 300 Askelarsd, Ronald 284 Baxter, John 278 Abbot, Ed 108 Askew, Arthur 63 Baxter, Peter 297 Abram, Stanford 32. 286 Askins, John .149, 153 Bcahm, Ronald 317 282 Astley, Richard 44. 284 63 280 Atkins. Alva 131 264 93 Atkinson. Wilson 115 140 280 Atwater, Joseph 53 44. 300 298 Austin, Richard 278 282 62. 317 Ayala. Melvin 319 16 44. 125 Ayala. Wilson 32. 276 250 93 Ayers, Karen 32 257 76 323 Adkinson, Harry 290 Bobor, Edwin 286 Beatty, Jackson 82 28 Bocke, John 34 53 304 Backenstoss, G 286 106 53 Backoff, Robert 32 76 295 269 Baggett. Robert 311 257 319 Baggett, William 32 304 96 Bairo, James 126 106 300 Boker. Charles 28 44 145 145 Baker, Eleanor 269 131 32 Baker, Lee 53. 246 292 3? 108 317 Baker, Terrence 276 308 260 Bakcr.William 28 63. 317 308 Backmcycr, Tom 106 308 62 Bakulo, Richard 63 320 28 Ball. Billy 278 307 107 Ballard, Mary Susan 73 115 Alexander, Marie 34. 262 Bally. Haywood 81 Bennett, John 44. 122, 307 Alexander, Marla 53 Ball, Roy 145 Benson. Emily 107. 248 258 Ballard, Mary 262 132, 276 Allen, Elizabeth 32. 111. 115 Bommon, Frederick 300 Bentley, David 321 270 Banks, Ann 267 32 81 Banks, Christine 44 82. 312 252 Banks, Edwin 319 250 304 Baragona, George 320 314 304 Barat, Gary 314 106 Altman, Morton 32 Barbaree, Fred 28 260 Alvarez, Chris 32 Barbee, Charles 53. 300 Berkowitz, Dovid 153 267 Barbee, Thomas 63, 300 53. 260 107 Barber, Donald 76 280 62 Barber. Gloria 257 63 Anderson, Delia 32. 257 Bard, Susan 151 Berlin. Jerome 126, 130, 304 Anderson, Donald 62. 317 Barfield, Nancy 127 Berman, Michael 275 292 Bardfield, William 32. 276 250 62 Baricc, William 312 32. 260 308 Barker, Francis 32 250 Anderson, Robert 76 Barlow, John 107 Bernstein, Mottcw . 32. 304 53 Barnes, Frank 282 32 76. 317 Barnes, Judith 71 246 288 Barnes, William 63 45 81 282 295 266 Barrett, Michael 53 63 81 Barron, Sherry 145 . 82 304 Barry, Leslie 93, 250 292 Appleby, Beverly .. 76 Bartlett, John 32 Billington, Charles 146. 319 44. 298 Bartley, Suson 269 286. 302 278 150, 260 . 45 145 314 295 275 292 28 Batchcldcr, Drake 131, 301 280 63 Bateman, Robert 73. 128 . 63 276 Bates, Charles 32 320 312 44. 276 252 Arnold, Lloyd 63 Bait, William 300 Bladkstock. Henry 298 304 106 246 147. 307 252 Blackwood, Eugene 286 284 286 288 Ashkenos, Borboro 53 Baumer, Thomas 82 Blakely, Richard 298 Ashley, David 145 Baur, Georgann 268. 270 Blalock, Jock 292 324Blotnik. Steven .................278 Bleokley. Shoron ................264 Bledsoe, Christeno .............. 76 Blessing, Herbert .......... 82, 104 Blitch, Albert ............. 53, 284 Block, Karl .....................116 Blois, Beverly .......107. 145, 298 Btome, Reno 269 Blomgren, William ...............308 Bloom, Barbara ................. 250 Bloom, Robert 314 Blot, William 312 Blofchner. Frederk ........131, 304 Blount, David ................... 32 Blum, Jeffery ...................304 Blyler, William ................. 82 Bool, Carol 252 Boatright, Ronald .......... 45, 126 Bobb, Shoron ....................250 Bodle, Jacqueline Edno ........ 73 Bogan, Carol...................269 Boggs. Victoria ............... 32 Bogner, James .................300 Bohannon, Helen ......... 32, 264 Boloortchi, Parviz ............ 63 Bolt, Robert 276 Bond, Catherine............... 262 Bonner, Edward ................276 Bookbinder, Iris ..............260 Bookshester, Penny ............ 32 Boone, Beverly 264 Booty, William ............... 311 Boral, Lmda ... 260 Borda, Nancy .................. 63 Borden, Lee ...................314 Boring, Joyce 262 Boring, Kris ............ 76, 300 Bosque, Vivian 34 Bossard, Frederick ............ 63 Bolt, Kermit ................. 304 Boucher, Sharon .........268, 270 Bouknecht, Max................. 63 Bourkard, Ernest 311 Bovis, James ..................308 Bowen. Constance .............. 63 Bowen. Floyd ..................127 Bowen. John .............127, 276 Bowyer. Duane ................. 63 Boyd, Anne ................... 257 Boyd, Margaret 53 Boyer, Sandra ................. 32 Brachey, Nancy ................150 Broddock, James ............... 53 Bradley. Carol ................1®' Bradham, Douglas 292 Bradshaw, Bill ............... Brady, John 286 Brady. Margaret ............... 53 Brady. Sid ....................286 Bram, Sidney 300 Bramson, Frank ................304 Brancoleone, Salvatore H5. 28 Branch, Edwin ................. 5 Branch, Kenneth 300 Brandenburger, Robert ......... 92 Brands. Dav.d .................2®2 Brandt, Daroa 53 Braner, Eileen Louise ......... '3 Brannom, Nancy .......... 53, 11' Brannen, Brenda 270 Brannen, George Brannon, Joe .... Branson, Gorry Brantley. Stanley Bray, Ronald ..... | Brechko, Korol .. Brennon, Eileen .... Breslouor. Anne .... Bretz, Joanne ...... Brewer, Steven ..... Bricker, Lee ....... Brickmon, Jay ...... Bridges, Donald .... Briegel, Samuel .... Briggs, John ....... Bril, Marsh a ...... Briley, Thomas ..... Brilev. William .... Brinkley, Jacquelyn Britton, Russel .... Brod. Sherman ...... Brotman. Steven .... Brown, A'on ........ Brown. Ann ......... Brown. Calvin ...... Brown, Carol ....... Brown, Charles Lee Brown, Charles P. Brown. Craig ....... Brown, James ....... Brown, Larry ....... Brown, Porter ...... Brown, Solly ....... Brown, Thomas ...... Brown, Walter .. Brown, William ..... Brownfield, Eldon ... Brownfield, Thomas Browning, Edwin .. Browning, Jain ..... Browning, Thomas Bruehlcr, Gary ..... Brunetti, Wayne .... Bryan, Charles ..... Bryan, Reed ........ Bryson, Andrew .... Bryson, Boyd ...... Buchanon, Larry.... Bvchlcr, Analie .... Buchler, Modeline . Buckler. Michael Bull, George .... Bunch, Martha Buns. Barbara Bunton, Charles Burch, Kothleen Burdette, David Burke. Leslie ... Burleigh. Timothy Burley. Rodman . Burner, Richard .. Burnett, Philip 45. Burns. Robert ......... Burridge, Barbara Ann Burrows, William ..... Bursuk, Paulette....... Burt, Carolyn ......... Bussey, Leah .......... Bussey, Linda ........ Butler, Ann ........... 307 Butler, Barbara 53 327 Butler, Charles 303 63. 131 Butler, Lome 321 76 Buzash, Albert 131 45. 276 Buzzell, Edward 63 63 Byerly, Wayne 126 33 Byers. John 53 1 Bytner, Shirley 96 248 107, 276 Cabrera, Reno 45 280 Coiozzo, Gocton 28. 292 32. 33 Coin, David 303 297 292 278 Cain, Lucas 126 Cain, Thomas 63 Calcutt, Bennie 300 32. 33 Caldwell, Cathleen 248 63. 300 Caldwell, William 82 53. 266 Calhoun, Nancy 107 311 Cali, Ann 33 45 Collahan, Michael 64 314 Calvitt, Richard 276 297 Cameron, Donold 53 146, 248 Comp, Delio 257 307 Camp, Delia 257 63 Comp, Russell 321 303 Comp, Sandra 269 24 Compbell. Alan . 45. 290 63 Campbell, Alex 311 312 Compbell, Barry 131 33 Compbell, Donald 132 82 Compbell, Donna 90 257 Compbell, lorno 258 368 Compbell, Potricio 53 278 Campbell. William 106, 284 307 Cannon, Robert 33. 319 45. 295 Cantloy. John 64 295 Canto. Joseph 82 82 Cantwell, Michael 300 33, 257 Copeci, Louis Joseph 73 288 Capezzera. Vincent 280 28. 312 Carbone, Lonce 284 45. 297 Carden, Arthur 284 284 33 82 Cordet, George 33 .. 292, 88 Carey, Leo 64 45. 298 Carey, William 321 33 Carlin. Jane 246 337 320 53 Carmichoel. James .. 145 298 Carnes, Lowrence 93 28. 284 266 76 Carr, Richard 64 250 Carrico. Sandra 248 45 290 264 64 321 45 278 280 303 76 33. 308 297 63 Carson, Samuel 64 126. 295 Carter, Barbara 262 293 278 73 73 63 312 53 Cosh, John 276 252 76 33. 260 107 267 76 270 248 Cofoe, Patricio 145 325Cawood, Eugene ................ 82 Cecere, Rita 270 Cefalu. Nicki ................ 264 Cestogalli, Carol %145 Cheeseman. Steve.........102, 106 Choc . Susan ................ 248 Chandler, James ...............286 Chandler, William..............286 Chanfrau, Philip ............. 290 Chopmon. Arthur .............. 298 Chapman, Joseph ............... 82 Chapman, Orville ............. 308 Chapo. Suzanne................ 250 Chastain, Max .................292 Chausky, Elaine ......... 97, 250 Cherry, Joy ...................246 Cherry. Sidney .......... 76, 308 Chillingworth, Charles ....... 276 Chipley, Anne .................257 Chism, Barbara ............... 269 Chitwood, Stephen ............ 308 Chotiner. Alan ............... 304 Christoph, Audrey ....... 93, 127 Chubb. Mary 262 Churchill, Patricia 53 Cicner, Daniel ................ 45 Clark, Alfred 288 Clark, Eugene .................312 Clark, Henry .................. 82 Clark, James .................. 93 Clarke, Thomas ................Ill Oarke, Hagood ................ 147 Clarke, Martha ................ 45 Clarke, Randolph .............. 64 Clarke, Richard ...............312 Clarke, Thomas ................ 82 Clarkson, Robert ............. 288 Clasca, Peter ........... ... 278 Clawson, Nancy ................ 33 Clayton, Richard ..............308 Clements, Fabius ........ 45, 276 Clements, Judith ..............252 Clements, Patricia ...... 54, 252 Cliett, Robert ................132 Clifford, James ...............308 Clifton, William ..............300 Cline, Carl 97 Coots, Royal ..................292 Cobb. Wayne 82 Cobbs. Edward .................300 Cobo, Deanna ..................270 Cofforn, Barbara ..............252 Cogswell, Robert ........145, 312 Cohen, Allan .................. 82 Cohen, Charles ................304 Cohen, Nina 96 Cohen, Rachel ........... 33. 260 Cohen, Robert .................304 Cohrs. Robert ........... 45, 126 Coker, Harriette ............. 54 Cole, Beverly ................. 33 Cole, Michael .................295 Cole, Sandra ..................252 Coleman, Charles .............. 64 Coleman, Clyfee ......... 90, 258 Coley. Janice 264 Coll. Carolyn 262 Coll, Jeanne . 258 Collony, Walter ...............308 Collins, Carl..................131 Collins, Robert................288 Colmant, Milton................308 Colodiy, Kotherine............ 246 Colodny, Michael 116 Colson, Luis ....... Colson, Gordon ..... Combs, Kermit....... Combs. Mary......... Combs, Richard ..... Condon, Nancy ...... Coney. Stephen ..... Conn, Stephen ...... Conner. Alison ..... Conner, Jimmy ...... Conner, Lewis ...... Connors, Marilyn . Conrad. Doris....... Conrad, Kenneth .... Constant, Cleopatro Contractor, Ardeshir Cook, Cheryl ....... Cook, Joy Cook, Mike ......... Cook, Robert ....... Cook, William ...... Cooke, Robert ...... Cooner, Jim ........ Coons. John ........ Cooper. Foye ....... Cooper. Frances..... Cooper, James ...... Cooper, Jeff ....... Cope, Richard ...... Copeland, Robert ... Coppedge, Roger ... Corbett, William ... Corbin, Louis ...... Corbin, William....... Corley, Paul ....... Corwm. Gary ........ Cory, Ralph ........ Costa, Jose ........ Costa. Marsha ...... Costopoulos, Morion Coudon, Joseph ..... Couret, Rafael ..... Covington, Sandy ... Cowen. Richard Cowie, Irvin ....... Cox, Charles ....... Cox, Mary .......... Cox. Richard Cox, Robert ........ Craft, Robert ...... Craig, Corlton ..... Croig, Edwina ...... Craig, Kenneth ... Craig, Paula ....... Craig, Robert ...... Crames, Paul ....... Crone, Beverly ..... Crane. Suzanne ..... Crank. Mallory ..... Crowford, James .... Crawford, Judith ... Crecelius, Samuel .. Creech, David ...... Creese. Ronald ..... Cridlin, Susan ..... Crona, Theodore .... Crosby, Glen ....... Cross, Charles ..... Cross, Silos ....... Crowder. Benjamin Crown, William ..... Crumling, Wolter .... Cudo, Jerry ........ Cueny, Dionne ...... 28 Culbreth, Lee 145 .......... 276 Culpepper, Philip .............148 ........... 54 Culpepper, Virginia 54, 111, 248 .......... 54 Cummings, Jomes ...............308 ...........300 Cummins, John .................295 ........... 54 Cunho, Sharon .................145 ...........311 Curington, Floyd .............. 64 ...........295 Curry, Clinton ................308 262 Curry, Norma 262 .....106, 145 Curtis, Alden ..................246 ........... 33 Cutting, Frederick ............. 64 ..........252 ...........270 Dochelet, Ronald ........ 33, 308 284 Dade. John 311 90, 106 Daffm, Ralph 127 28 Dail, W.ll.am 290 ...........107 Daily, Frederick ..............308 ..... 45, 284 Daily, Joseph .................200 106 Dakan, Stephen 82 ..........371 Dalehite. Debby ...............266 33 Dolli, Richard 286 ...........319 Dolma, Edward .................. 54 ...........108 Damer, Ronald ................312 ...........276 Damico, Ann ................... 54 ...........260 Dompier; Randall ..............145 .......... 248 Daniel. Donald ........... 64, 298 317 Daniels, Arthur 126 ...........282 Daniels, Edward ...............280 ..... 45, 276 Dant, Paul ....................292 ........... 54 Darby, Dorothy ................258 320 Dornes, Chorlech 107 .......... 298 Dasher, Thodore .............. 64 ........... 82 Daugherty. James ......... 45, 320 ...........295 Daughtry ................. 25, 290 ..... 45, 300 Dovich, Diane .................258 314 Davis. Clif 107 ............ 33 Davis, Daniel ............107, 304 ........... 24 Davis, Don ....................106 140, 142. 246 Davis, Herbert ................. 45 ........... 96 Davis, Leo ............... 33. 314 .....132, 150 Davis. Linda ............. 54, 258 ...........131 Davis, Martha ................. 33 ...........106 Davis, Paul ................... 64 .......... 304 Davis, Sharon .................266 82 Dovis. Wendell 97 33 Davis, William 25. 320 .... 252 Dawson, Dale ...................264 64 Dean, Mary 54 .......... 298 Dean, Robert ..................308 .......... 300 Dearmin, Thomas ...............319 ...........278 Decs, William ................. 82 .......... 248 Deason, William ...............145 ..... 64, 303 Decker, Robert ........... 45, 284 ..... 54. 248 Deem, Bill .................,.106 ...........297 Deen, William ............ 64. 295 304 Dees, Robert 320 ..... 54. 248 DeHart. Michele .......... 76. 270 ...........252 DeHoop, Herman ................. 33 ...........284 Deitrich, David .......... 33, 286 45, 127, 319 Dtitx, George 276 .....146, 248 DeJournett, William ........... 64 ...........308 Delia, Amy ..................... 54 107 Delia, John ............. 76. 132 .....147, 300 Deloach, Morcet ...............252 264 DeLooch, Owen 76 ...........292 Delozier, William .............. 64 .....312 Delvac, John ................... 28 ..... 45, 295 Delz, Elwin .............. 34, 284 300 Dendy, Mary 111 ..... 88, 288 Demayo, Janice ................. 97 45, 126, 311 Demni, Steve ..................131 ............317 Demsky. Mark ............. 33. 395 ...........321 DeMuth, Bernard ................288 ............258 Dence. Marie .............151, 266 326Denholm, Margaret ....... 90, 246 Denis, Joyce ................. 250 Denman, Sarah .................264 Denney, Kay ...................145 Denning, Diane .........140, 257 Dcshazo, James •..........276 Devane, Harold .......... 25, 320 Dcvaney. James ................290 Devaney. Potricio .............264 Dewolf. Dennis ................286 Dews. John .................... 46 Dey. Geoffrey ...........34, 286 Deyoung, Diane ................ 54 Diamond, Ivon ................. 82 Diomond, Rita 250 Diamond, Stephen ..............275 Dickenson, James ..............280 Dickey, Emily .................248 Dickenson, Edgar ............ 64 Dillard. Joseph ...............292 Diloreto, Daniel 298 Dimbath, Merritt ..............317 Dinkins, Horace ......... 25, 321 Dioguardi, Thomas .............278 Dirlam, Gary ..................308 Dixon, William ................146 Doboy, Diana ................. 54 Dobbie, Susan ................ 250 Dobson, Geoffrey 82 Dobyns, Thomas ................ 64 Dodd. Leslie ..................107 Doddington, George ............ 64 Doddington, Harold............. 64 Dodge, Jay ....................319 Dodson, Michael ...............321 Dolbier, Charles .......145, 286 Dold, James ...................300 Dorid, Barbara .................46 Donatelli, Mario 300 Dortona. Kenneth ..............290 Dougherty, Tom ............. 308 Douglas, Victor ...............292 Douglass, Gary ................ 64 Dowler. John .................. 64 Dowling, Diane ......... 54, 248 Downs, Frank ..................321 Doyle, Timothy ................297 Draper, David .................276 Draud, Lee .............106, 264 Drawdy, Randall ......... 46, 126 Dressier. Linda ............... 34 Drew, Robert ..................308 Drosdick, Betsy 106 Drucker, Bernie ......... 34, 295 Drury. Ronald ........... 46, 127 Duda, Katherine ...............262 Duda, Michael ................. 25 Dudinsky, Thomas ........ 34. 319 Duganne, Gail ................. 34 Duis, Terry ...................130 Duke, Charles ............... Duke, Stephen ................. 82 Dundee, Judith ................ 34 Dunifon, Sally ................246 Dunlap, Charles 46, 126, 129,282 Dunn, Charles .................288 Dunn, Thomas ..................278 Dunn, Winsome .................264 Dunnagan, Tina ................266 Dunnhill, Alice ........ 23, 246 Duparc, Barbara ........ 91, 312 Eagleson, Jean ................264 Eastland, Mary ......... 34, 264 Eastland, Mary ......... 34, 264 Ebcrly, Robert ................145 Ebert, James .....................127 Echols, David ....................308 Eckhardt, Carol ..................145 Eckley, Glenn ....................307 Eddie, Carroll .................. 278 Eddington, Jon ............. 46, 280 Edwards, Betty .................. 252 Edwards. Charles .................116 Edwards, Martin ........... 151. 187 Effron, Patty ....................250 Egan, Kathleen ...................252 Eggort, James ....................132 Eggers, Arthur ...................287 Eggcrs, Harmon....................288 Ehr, Robert ......................319 Ehrlich, Alan ....................126 Eilbeck, Marshall ................300 Einstein, Brian ..................304 Elder, Joan ................ 54. 246 Ellenbock, Anita ........... 97, 248 Eller, James ............... 64, 292 Elliott, Jack .................... 34 Elliotte, Kenneth .......... 64, 308 Ellwood, Leslie .................. 34 Elmore, Mary .....................248 Elms, Judith .....................258 Elrod, Gloria 260 Emerson, Edward ............ 34, 280 Englemon, David ..................297 Enns, Susan ...................... 34 Entzminger, Wade ........... 64. 295 Erickson, Cheryl .................266 Ernst, Kenneth ................... 76 Escarraz, Elise ..................145 Escarroz, Enrique ................145 Eschlemon, Susan ........... 91, 246 Esposito. Edward ........... 46, 319 Ewaldsen, Paul ...................308 Ewing, Janet .....................262 Ewing, Robert .............. 25, 284 Eyfclls, Johann .................. 28 Eyfells, Kristin ................. 28 Faber, Beverly ...................269 Facius, Peter ....................276 Fagot, Ella .......... 34, 140, 246 Foiroll, John ....................284 Fairbands, Bonnie...........131, 252 Fairchild, Leslie ................145 Fairfield, Katherine ........ ...146 Falkenberg, Herbert 46, 127, 295 Font, Joe ........................ 45 Farcus, Joseph ...................314 Farwell, Richard .................284 Faust, Harold .................... 52 Fawcett, John .............. 46, 127 Feogle, Hugh ..................... 65 Feoster, John ....................320 Federle. Anthony .................319 Federman, Donald .................149 Feibus, Toby 34, 250 Feinberg, Richard ................145 Feinstein, Fredric ............... 52 Feisthommel, Charlotte ...........146 Felsenthol, Barbara ..............250 Felton, Marian ................... 34 Fennell, Robert .................. 34 Fenstcrheim, Lester ........ 34, 275 Fenton, Mary .....................145 Fernandez, Carlos ................ 46 Fernandez. Fedrico ...............280 Fernandez, Nancy ................ 54 Ferron, Horry .................... 65 Ferrer, Virginia ................. 54 Ferry, Judith ....................258 Field, James 290 Fielder, Dennis 321 Finley, Mary 106 Finman, Sheldon 314 Finvarb. Richard 275 Finvarb, Solomon 275 Fischer. Shelley 257 Fischette, William 317 Fish, John 65 Fish, Marvin ..... 131. 322 Fishbein. Gina 34 Fisher, Barbara 56 Fisher. James 65 Fisher, John 304 Fisher. Judith 219 Fisher, Raymond ... 28 Fiske, Michael 65 Flaherty. Thomas .. 65 Flam, Robert 304 Flonogon, Wesley 308 Fledell. Elliott 314 Fleitos, Richard 282 Fleming, Beth 108 Fleming, Charles .... 280 Fleming, Gory 288 Fleming, Thomas 307 Fleming, William 298 Fletcher, Carol 266 Fletcher, Lawrence 314 Fletcher. Richard ... J 31. 276 Flinn. John 308 Flood, Eileen 54 Flowers, Anno 91 Floyd, Gordon 97 Floyd, Thomas 65 Fly, John 46, 276 Fogel, Steven 28. 304 Foley, Brian 54, 308 Follett, Richard 107. 287 Foote, Carl 145 Ford, Florence 34 307 Ford, Janet 269 Ford, Margaret 258 Ford, Timothy 132 Fore, Merritt 307 Forsythe, Roy 73 Fort, Richard 282 Fortunoff, Janet 260 Fortunoff. Susan 54. 260 Fosha. Charles 280 Foster, Ronald 307 Foster, Sharon 91. 252 Fountain, James 16. 53. 130 Fouraker, William 317 Fowler. Marian 266 Freedman, Steve 106 Franco. Annette 260 Franco. Jaque 106 Frankham. Lance . 28 Frees, Kenneth 145 Frederick, Robert .... 288 Fredrick, Carolyn 54. 246 Freedman, Joan .... Ill Freeman, Charles 83 Freeman, Gerald ........ 34 Freidin, Howard ... 46. 275 French, Mary 54 Frenier, Edward 280 Friday, Charlotte 91 Fried, Harris 314 Frieden. Ronald ... 54 Friedman, Susan 250 269 Frome, Edward ..... 34, 278 327Frome, Peggy 248 Frost, John 76, 132, 284 Fuller, William 152, 307 Fulton, Jimmy 287 Fultz, Bonnie 253 Funnell, Pearl 73 Furman, Thomas 300 83 Gadapee, Richord ... 97 Gadsen, Thomas 280 Goffey, Katharine 73 Gaffney, Carol 252 Gaither, Allan 292 Gallagher, Thomas 83 252 Galloway, Tommy 278 Garcia, John 297 Garcia, Juan 131 Garcia, Michael 65 Garcia, Ramon 290 Gardner, Paul 131, 308 Gardner, Stephen 83 Garland, Barbara 34 Garnett, Margaret 145 Garrett, Ben 106 34 Garsf, Cloflin 83 Garsf, Kepneth 151 Gortrell, Anne 151 Gottis, Donald 53 Goy, Murray . 65, 276 Gayoso, Antonio 126 Gozfambide, Georgiana 264 Gecklcr. Ronald 145 Gehris, Marsh a 252 Geibel. Gail 106 Geldbaugh, George 28 Gentry, Roy 292 George, Beverly 25 George, Burl 83 Geyer, Barbara 76. 248 Gcyer, Dovid 314 Gibbons, Emma . 54. 270 Gibney. Sharon 55. 252 Gibson, Hoon 258 Gibson, Patricia Gilbert, Marsha 107 Gilbert, William 292 Gildersleeve, Joy 266 Giles, Charles 320 Giles, Jeff 107 266 Gilfand, Norman 65. 300 Gill. Jock 35. 297 Gill, Peter 276 Gillespie, Janice 145 Gilliard, Hartwell 25 Gillis, Judith .111, 117 Gill is. Murdock 25. 320 Gillmorc. Tony 300 Gilmore, John 297 Gilmour, Joan 257 Gilreath, Charles 295 Ginsburg, Edwin 83 Ginsburg, Gilbert 314 Giordano, Robert 76 G;ordano, Stasia 258 Giorgetti. Paul 35 Giri, Ronald 65 Girtman, Ben 308 Gladstein, Lynne 260 Glancy. Millard 35 Glaskin, Paul 275 Glosstone, Lynn 110 Glosser, Chorlene ......141, 258 Glatfclter, Herbert ..........145 Glenn, lewis .................278 Glenn, Marjorie ..............248 Glenn, Michal ................278 Glick, Barbara .............. 145 Glorious, Robert .............280 Gloskowski, Walter ........... 28 Gober, Dick ..................102 Goble. Brian ........... 35. 287 Goble, Jane ..................270 Godbee, Carolyn .............. 55 Goedert, Charlotte ...........264 Goedcrt, Sandra ........ 55, 264 Golay, Michael ............... 65 Goldberg, Gloria ............. 55 Goldberg, Martin ....... 46, 275 Goldberg, Ronald .............275 Goldberg. Stuart ....... 35. 275 Goldberger, Stephen .... 33. 287 Golden, Sue .................. 55 Goldenstar. Carol........ 248 Goldfarb, Joel .............. 145 Goldfinger, Alan .............314 Goldin, Patricio .............260 Goldman, Stephen ....... 76, 304 Goldstein, Burton .......... .314 Goldstein, David 275 Goldstein, Joseph .......... .304 Gomez, Robert ................308 Gonzalez. Jonino .............270 Gonzalez ..................... 55 Good, Kathleen ...............262 Gooden, Ben ................. 287 Goodman, James ............... 65 Goodman, Ronnie .............. 55 Goodwill, Raymond ........... 83 Goodyear, Charles 35, 132, 147 Goolsby, Linda ............... 55 Gorback, Norman .............. 35 Gordon, Bruce ................107 Gordon, Melvin . 76, 132 Gordon, Patrick ............. 276 Gordon, Thomas ...............300 Gordy, Elizobeth ............ 252 Gore, Micheal ................ 35 Gore, Stella ................. 73 Gorman, Bevin ................ 35 Gorski, Joan .................248 Goss, Stephen ............... 276 Gosstyla, Ted .............. 278 Gould, Prescott .............. 28 Gould. William ............... 73 Gow, Bob .....................107 Gowcn, Virginia .............. 91 Goyer, Michael ...............287 Groble, Paul..................287 Gracy, Mary .................. 55 Grafton, Clarence ............278 Graham, George ...............312 Graham. Helen ................ 35 Graham, James ................ 83 Graham, Joy ..................246 Grainger, Walter ............. 65 Granberg, Ellen .............. 91 Grant, Robert ..........131, 276 Grau, Erwin ..................311 Gray, Daniel ............ ...145 Gray, Mary ...................252 Green, Alonzo ................308 Green, Edwin .............. 308 Green, Harold ..... 76. 132, 307 Green, John .................. 65 Green, Lester ................ 35 Green, Paul ..................308 Green, Robert ................. 77 Green, Robert .................314 Green, Steven ................ 305 Green, Thad ...................308 Greenaway, Jeon ......... 29, 262 Grccnburg, Michael ...... 35, 314 Greene, George ................288 Greene, Herman ................297 Greene. Irma ............ 55, 250 Greene, Joy ...................267 Greene, Pamela ................264 Greenfield, Andrew ............305 Greenman, William ....... 35. 300 Greenwald. Frances ............252 Greenwald, Richard ............275 Greer, John ................... 35 Gregory, Sandro ...............258 Gregg, Mitchell ...............314 Gregory, Thomas ...............145 Greig, Liza ...................269 Grefner, Barbara ..............270 Grey, Meredith ................262 Griffin, Gail ................. 29 Griffin, Michael ..............127 Griffith. Mary .......... 73. 206 Griffiths. John ...............278 Griggs, Margaret .............. 55 Grooms, Claudio ...............151 Gross, Edmund .................288 Gross, Larry ..................308 Gross, Stephen ................275 Groth, Dorrol .................280 Grover, Randall ...............278 Groves, Byron ................ 117 Grunewald, Robert .............284 Gullctto, John ..........145, 367 Gunter, James ................. 65 Gusfinello, James ............ 217 Guthrie. Terry ................312 Guttery, George ...............312 Haas, Roger ................ 287 Hackel, Donna ...............250 Hackmier, Mark ..............275 Haddad, William ............. 35 Hadley, John ................290 Haefele, Alan ...............126 Hafer, Charles .............. 65 Hager, John ................ 308 Hair, Josoip ................276 Hair, Mattox ................ 83 Hale, Don ...................278 Hale, Richard ...............314 Hole, Stephen ...............280 Hall, Andrew ................275 Hall, Cynthio ...............262 Hall, David .................288 Hall. Wendell ...............145 Hall, Garland ............... 46 Hall, Joan .................. 55 Hall, lisabeth ..............257 Hollberg, Ingrid ....... 73, 270 Hollenbeck, Richard .........288 Hallmark, James ........... 317 Hombrick, Dovid ............. 46 Hamilton, Suellen .....253, 295 Hamm, Mary ............108, 257 Hammock, James ..............153 Hommond, John .......... 93, 292 Hammond, Lee ................284 Hammond, Robert .............292 Hancock, John ...............107 Honno. David ........... 93, 270 Honno, Evelyn ...............270 Horbaugh, Karen .............107 328Hardaway, Sylvia .............. 83 Hardmon, Alvin 88 Hardy, Howard 3)2 Hordy, Leslie 2)7 Hardy, Martha ...............140 Harkey, William ......... 46, 289 Harling, Hugh 272 Harlow, Justin ................. 65 Harman, Richmond 278 Harmeling, James ........ 35, 278 Harmon. Allen ..................284 Harms, Carolyn .................145 Horned, Danfelle .............. 35 Harness, Toni ...........151, 258 Harper, Jack ................295 Harper, Leonard ............... 97 Harper, Lowry ........... 65. 320 Horpold, Donna..................145 Harrell, James .......... 88, 289 Harrell, Michael .............. 55 Harrell, Thomas ........132, 278 Harrell, Virginia .... 35, 111, 117 Horris, Carolyn ................258 Harris, Darrell ................252 Harris, Jane ................262 Horris, Joan ........... 35, 150 Harris. Julie .................. 35 Harris, Sharon ......... 35, 250 Harro, Robert ..................300 Harshow, William Frank 103, 118 Hart, Jo 35. 257 Hoty, Marylou .................. 35 Hart, Robert ........... 46, 308 Hart, Robert ................320 Hartfield. John ........ 46, 298 Hartford, Frederic ............. 35 Hartman, Williom ............. 308 Hortung, Timothy ............. 278 Harvey, Gifford ................ 65 Hoskin, Valerie ...............270 Hoslam, Ernest 317 Hathoway, Peter ......... 77, 312 Haugland, John ................ 290 House. James 106 Houser, James ..................305 Hauser, Robert ......... 46. 126 Housmonn. Robert ..............131 Haviser, Jay ...................106 Hawk, Robert ................... 35 Hayden, Jean ...................267 Hayden. Calvin ................ 285 Hayes, Kathleen 257 Haygood, Lawton ................289 Hoynie. Joe ....................292 Haynsworth. Sandra ............ 253 Hayslip, Thomas ................126 Haythorn. Joyce ........ 36, 270 Hoywood, Stephen ...............314 Hozlehurst, Elaine ..... 55. 248 Healy, John 317 Healey, Thomas 278 Heath, Patricia ................258 Heovener, Moc ..................278 Heber, Barbara ......... 46, 262 Heber, Donald ..... 46, 126. 317 Hecox, Philip .................. 47 Hedden. Charles ................282 Heffer, Bonnie 55 Heier, Barry 131 Heiman, Alfred ... 298 Hcisman, Carl ..................208 Heisfermon, Robert ............. 77 Heitel, Kenneth ............... 314 Helgemo, Steve ................. 53 Hellwig, Ruth ..................262 Heiman, Susan .................250 Henderson, Alan ............. 311 Henderson, Bob .......... 65, 290 Hendrick, Karen ...............108 Hendrick, Paul ..........100, 102 Henley. Linda ............... 145 Hennes, Peter ................ 275 Hennessey, Sharon ........... 246 Henry, Carlton ................285 Henshow, Robert ............ 83 Henson, Jerry .................257 Herbine, Volere ...............258 Herko. Joseph .................292 Herlong, David ................308 Herman, Sue ...................250 Herrick, Richord ........ 47. 298 Herrmann, Carl ................298 Herschleb, Stephen ............280 Hersh, Ellen .................. 55 Hesoun, Morsho ................127 Hessoy. Francis ...............283 Hessley, John .................280 Hessley, John .................280 Hester, John ................ 280 Hester, William ...............131 Hetzler, Howard ...............308 Heyck, Joseph ................. 83 Heydulph, Charles .............321 Heydf, Henry 319 Hibbs, Sandra ...... 73. 106, 265 Highsmith, Noncy .............. 55 Hightower, Rose ............... 97 Hilderbrant, Arlene .......... 257 Hill, Betty 263 Hill, Josephine 265 Hill, Mary .................. 270 Hilldring, Johanna .......... 269 Hilliard. Jack ................277 Hillier, Dennis ...............277 Hirvchey, Deanna ..............257 Hindle, Frederic ..............319 Hines, Alice .................. 36 Hinmon, Richard ...............300 Hinnegan, Gerald .............. 65 Hinson, Thomas ...............277 Hire. Merrilyn ................ 36 Hire, Sue .....................106 Hirsh. Henry .................. 36 Hirschensohn, Michael .... 47, 314 Hirsh, Barry .................. 82 Hoblick, Vicki ................107 Hobgood, Randall ..............282 Hodeen, Eric ............ 36, 293 Hodgson, Jean ................. 91 Hoeft. Susol ..................145 Hoffman, Norris ...............308 Hoffman, Richard ..............275 Hoffman. Valene ............. .107 Hoft, John .............. 47, 287 Hohmond, Martha ...............271 Hohnadel, Frederick ...........289 Hohroth, Ralph ................293 Holaday, Ben ..................321 Hollander, Robert .............305 Holley, Ben 83 Holley. Patricia ..............253 Holloway. Edwin ...............126 Holloway. Suzanne .............246 Holman, Carol ........... 36, 253 Holmes, Alvin ................. 65 Holmes, Timothy ............... 65 Holschuh, Lynn ................271 Holsworth, Michael ...... 36, 300 Holt. William .................277 Holtzmon, Iris ................260 Homans, Lois ............106, 250 Hood, Diana .................263 Hoolehon, Chorlene ............ 77 Hopkins, Judith .............259 Hopkins, Philip .......... .. 277 Hoppe. Albert ................300 Hoppe, William ...............108 Horn, Barbara ...........106, 250 Horn, Denise 47, 130 Horne, Mabel 36 Horton. John 308 Horton, Richard .............321 Hotchkiss, Janice 269 Houghton, Charles ....... ... 77 Houk, James ......... ... 287 House, Dovid .................145 Howard, Hazel ...........140. 263 Howard, Stephen 66 Howard. Thomas .......... 47, 290 Howell, William .............. 83 Howerton, Dennis .............. 71 Howlett, Mitchell ...........297 Hoy, louisann .......... 47, 127 Huckins. Clem ................145 Huff, Nancy ............. 97. 263 Hufford, John ................290 Hufner, Stuart ..............«-317 Hufty, John ............ 25. 301 Huggins, Judy .................HO Hughes, Bentley .............. 66 Hughes, Byron ................ 145 Hughes, Robert 295 Hughos, Robert ............... 83 Huguenin. Philip ....... 36, 149 Hull, Suzann .................257 Hundley. David ............ 298 Hungate, Susonne .............259 Hunt, Billy ................. 293 Hunt, Richard ............... 25 Hunt, Wesley 36 Huor. S m .................... 25 Hurd. Wilson ................. 36 Hurst, Jeffrey ......... 47, 290 Hutson, Robed .......... 66. 293 Hutson, Bruce ................106 Hyatt, Robert ................ 287 Hyman, Michael ......... 55. 315 Hymer, Dovid ........... 47, 298 Inglis. James Harold .........301 Irvine, Bruce William ........ 36 Isabell, Donald ..............298 Ivey, Lillian .......... 55, 271 Ivy, Curtis ..................312 Jock, Barboro .............. 263 Jock, Howard .................293 Jockson, Andrew .............. 83 Jackson, Charles .............118 Jackson, David Anthony ....... 36 Jackson, George ..............287 Jockson, Richard ........ 66. 131 Joeger, Corol Jeanne .........258 Jaeger, Louis ................,45 Joffe, Norman .......... 36, 315 James, Kathryn Hazel 2 5 James, Perry Benjamin 289 James, Thomas ............ 293 Jamieson, Ann ................ 73 Jamieson, Michael ....... 83. 118 Janis, Michael .......... 36. 106 Jonocko, Terry .............. 298 Janse, Linda ................. 55 Jordon, James ............... 319 Jarrett. Alan 305 329Jarvis, Victor ................311 Jajzczak, Ronald 36 Jenkins, George 66, 106, 119, 311 Jenkins. Katharine ........ ..,259 Jennings, George .............312 Jennison, Elman ..............263 Jensen, Lawrence ..............293 Jeter, Sara Poyson ......151, 248 Jimene2. Humberto .............321 Jimene2. Louis .......... 25, 320 Jochen, Ginger ..........107, 259 Johansson, Nils .............. 36 Johnson, Arthur M..............145 Johnson, Carol Graham 55. 140 153 Johnson, Carolyn Ann ........145 Johnson, Charles F...........297 Johnson, Dennis .............278 Johnson, Joy Dee ........ 77. 132 Johnson, Judith 8............ 91 Johnson, Karen .............. 55 Johnson, Patricia Ann ....... 55 Johnson, Penny C.............263 Johnson, Richard M...........317 Johnson, Tim ................107 Johnson, William Law ........ 83 Johnston, Gordon .............. 83 Joiner, Martha ............... 263 Jokinen, John .................279 Jonas, Eric 315 Jonas, Peter 305 Jones, Annette ............... 56 Jones, Audrey ................ 55 Jones. Bonnie ............... 246 Jones, C. Jerome ........ 36, 290 Jones, Cay Merrimon .... 56. 246 Jones, Daniel Henry .......... 83 Jones, Gerald Frederick ......149 Jones. Grant ............ 47, 289 Jones, John William .......... 47 Jones. Koy Frances ...........253 Jones, Kenneth Paul ..........145 Jones, Kristy Ann ........... 248 Jones. Linda Carole ..........269 Jones, Norman ................ 88 Joseph, Alex ..................305 Joseph, Charles ...............127 Jowers. Henry ........... 25, 320 Joyol, Anita ................ 246 Joyce, Ken 106 Judkins, Martha Reid ..........267 Judy, Joe ................. .285 Jump, Vicki .................. 36 Justiss, Robert ...............319 Kohl. Alfred ..................127 Kahn, David ................... 36 Kaler, Zone ................... 93 Kallaher, Linda 271 Kane, Frederica ............... 77 Konetsky, Murray .............. 83 Kandy, Arnold 47, 305 Kantobutra, Burindhra .........126 Kapa, Stasia .................. 36 Kopala, Henry ................. 66 Koppeler, Edward .............. 56 Karl, Karen .............108, 140 Koscher, Kathryn ..............269 Kassel. Linda ........... 91, 250 Katz, Charles Richard ........315 Kotz, David 66 Katz, Gerald ............ 77 Kotz, Jerry Allan ............ 29 Kotz, Joseph ............315 Kotz, Martin ............ 47, 275 Kaufman, Edith ..........108. 25C Kaufman, Sean ........... 36, 305 Kay. Alan ............... 47, 305 Kay. Leland ....................285 Kay, Roger .....................132 Keaton, Joonne .................. 29 Keefe, Harold ..................311 Keith, James William ..........308 Keller, Barbara Lynn .......... 263 Kelley. Cheryl ........... 96, 259 Kelley, James .................303 Kelley. Patrick ...............298 Kelley. Richard ...............277 Kelley, Rohan ................. 83 Kelley, Sheila ................ 56 Kelley, Tommy .................119 Kelley, William ...............280 Kelly. Ben ....................293 Kelly, James Richord ..........307 Kelly, John Patrick ...........308 Kelly. Morgoret ................265 Kelly. Richord .................312 Kelly. Sarah ............. 36, 265 Kelsey, Frederick ..............126 Kemp, Malcolm Hale .............145 Kennord, Ginger Diana ..........271 Kennedy, Ken ...................102 Kennedy. Mary Ann ..............263 Kennedy, Patricio ..............145 Kenney, Thomas .................319 Kennington, Thomas ............119 Kent, John B.................... 84 Kenworthy, John ................319 Kenworthy, Terry 107, 108. 257 Kerness. Mark Edward ...........275 Kefchey, Mary Lynne ............127 Keyes, Joseph .................. 97 Keyes, Roger ................... 66 Keys. Neal 47, 275 Keyser, Lynn ....... 77, 132, 277 Keyserling Robert ..............127 Kielley. Lyle 289 Kiermater, Daniel ........107, 279 Kiker, Carol 253 Killebrew, Nancy ...............145 Killinger, Edith .............. 253 Kimball. Ellen ................. 36 King, Brenda .............. .. 246 King, Christine ............... 259 King, Roymond Douglas ..........313 King, Ronald ...................305 Kingry, M. Kathleen ............265 Kinnear, Pamela ..........107, 263 Kinner, Aaron ..................301 Kinnie, Carl ............. 66. 282 Kinser. Donald ................. 66 Kip, Richard ............. 77, 145 Kirby, Tom .....................108 Kirby. Young 132 Kirk, William ............ 36. 313 Kirkconnell, Larry .............280 Kirkhom, Anne ..................108 Kirkland, James .......... 36, 301 Kirts. Craig ...................303 Kistler, Kenneth .... 47, 126, 127 Kleiber, Elizabeth .............267 Klein, Larry ................... 54 Klein, lindo ...................257 Kleinberg, Arlene ........107, 260 Kleinvex, Rufhi ................ 56 Kligerman, Vicki ............... 37 Klingman, Michael .............. 37 Klodzinski, Dolores ........... 248 Kluft, Ernest ..................285 Knapp, Jim .....................107 Kneafsey, James ............... 126 Knecht, George ............... 66 Knight, Theodore .............. 277 Knoebber, Susan ................257 Knutsen, Allan ................ 291 Kobzino, John ..................282 Kobzina, Tom ...................282 Koehne, William ................279 Koestline, Norman ..............313 Koger, Dorothy .................127 Kolar, Robert 66 Koontz, George ...........108, 293 Koontz, Sharon ........... 56, 265 Kopelowitz, Davida ....... 73, 251 Korth, Bruce ................... 37 Koss, William ............132, 289 Kost, Alan ..................... 66 Kovoch. Roger .................-145 Kroemer, Carol .................145 Kramer, Marsha .................260 Kronzler, Elain ................ 37 Kraselsky, Beth ..........150, 260 Krausche, Charles .............. 66 Krazit, Hermon ................. 66 Kreedion, Karen .......... 37, 254 Kreutle, Joseph ................130 Krieger, Joel ..................315 Krisel, James ................. 305 Kristal, Susan ........... 56, 251 Kroll, Winfried ................ 37 Kromberg, Edward ...............291 Krone. Paulo ...................269 Krongold, Marshal ............. 275 Krovetz, Marin Lee .............315 Krug, Philip ................... 37 Krynifzky, Theodoro 47 Kuenzler, Howard ............... 66 Kuersteiner, Richard ........... 84 Kuhl, Marguerite ......... 56. 265 Kulick, Sidney ........... 37, 265 Kurtzman, Raetta ............... 37 Kuryluk, Edward ... .......... 319 Kurzweil, Allen ................322 LoBell, William ................315 LaFoye, Georgio ................271 Laince, Vern 88 Lamkin, William ................307 Lancaster, Charles 47, 130, 317 Lancaster, Tommy ................ W Lancer, Bonnie ........... 37, 251 Land, Henry William ........... 313 Landis, Dina ...................251 Londphair, Barbara ....... 97, 246 Landphair, Sollo ...............241 Londt, Lmda 271 Lane. Fred .... 37. 102, 119, 305 Lone, James Albert ............. 47 Lone, John Marcus .............. 37 Long, James ..................... W Long, Joseph ................... 84 Lang, Thomas ...................291 Langford, George ............... 84 Langford, Robert ...............295 Langley. Richard ............... 84 Lankow, George ........... 47» 295 Lontaff, Kent ................. 298 Lontaff, William .............. 298 Lonzo, Alert ................... 37 Laperche, Dolores 267 Larche, Jomes ............103. 297 Larson, Mox ....................282 Lasseter, Elinor ............... 97 Latimer, James .................277 Laurent, Nino ................. 248 330lauwacrt, Alan ................. 279 lavcrdc, Alberto ..........'06, 277 lovord, Peter ...................291 lowrencc, Dovid ... 77, '52. 2$7 Lawrence, Thomas ..........'45, 280 Lawson, Michael ................. 77 Lawton, Thomas ..................277 layman, John ................... lozor, Mark ....................315 Lazzaro, John ...................307 Lazzaro, Marilyn ..............-”—37 Lazzaro, Philip ........... 37, 311 leavy, Phyllis ...................JJ LeBos, Joseph ...................308 LeBow, Leslie .................. Lebowitz, Micholc ...............260 LeChot, Joan ....................265 Ledantec, Andree ................263 Lee. David .................•••—•2 ' Lee. Linda ................ 56, 263 Lee. Randolph ...................289 Lee. Sandra ...................... y Lee. Shirley .................... 56 lefcourt, V. Roy ................315 Lefter, Joyce ................... 56 Leggett, Richard ................ 56 Leisenring, Gail ................246 Lentz. James .................... 31 Leon, Ivo ...................... Leonard. Charles ........... Leone. Russell ............ 47. 317 Leslie, Willie .................. ?7 lesser, Robert ..................317 lessner, Diane ..............”- 257 Lester, Robert ............ 37. 289 letzk, Linda ...............— Levon, Jay ................ 37, 322 Levcrentz, James ................308 Leverenz, Louise ................257 levetto, Mario ............ 56, '45 Levin, Susan ..............'07. 260 Levine, David ...................315 Levine, Rona .................... 56 Levine, Susan ...................260 Levinson, LouAnn ................260 Leviten, Edward .................315 levy, Linda .....................251 levy, Peter 84 lewin. lewis, lewis, Lewis, Lewis, Lewis, Lewis, William .................'26 Byron ...................287 Jockson .................)45 John .............. 47, 126 Marjorie .............._ 259 Michael ........... 47, 303 Scott 48 litchenwalfer, James ........... 37 licher, William ................315 Lleberman, Lawrence ............ 88 Light, Charles .................321 Lima, Michael ..................'3' Lindhal, Clarence ........ 93, 291 linden, Joyce ..................263 Lindsey, James ................. 37 Lindsey, Robert ................277 Lindsey, Ronald ................301 lineborger, Sandro .............. 91 lineham, Pat ....................106 linsdell, David ................. 71 Linton, William ................ 88 lippman, Linda ............"0. 260 Lipscomb, Frank ................131 Lipscomb, Frank ................309 Liska, Josoph ..................298 Liston, Pete ....................106 Livingston, Gerald Logan, Kempfon ... Loll, Delores ...... Lombardo, Kenneth londeree, Donno .. Long, Carolyn ...... Long, Chorles ...... Long, Leonard ...... Longmuir, Gordon Loomis, Frank ...... lorant, Lesley ..... Lores, Manuel ...... loskill, James ..... Love. Jo Nez ....... Lovell, Gordon ..... lovoll, Linda ...... Lovitt, James ...... Lowe, John ......... lowy, Tom .......... lucree, Janet ...... lueck, Georgia ..... Lukacs, Joan ....... Lumans, Valdis ... lundgord. Dee ...... Lundy, Walker ...... Lurie. Robert ...... Lykins, Daniel ..... Lyle, William ...... Lyman, Kay lani . Lynch, F. Justin ... Lynn, Jill ......... Lytle, Anne ........ 147 148. 279 ..........277 ;;; 37.259 ...321 107, 271 253 ‘.....307 .....307 48, 285 37. 307 ....131 ..... 66 48, 126 ....145 48, 287 56, 259 .....321 ....297 ....149 .....291 ..... 48 ..... 37 .....313 37, 253 120, 152 ....305 ..... 66 29. 313 .....265 .....301 .....271 .....271 MacDonald Rosalyn ..... 29, 267 Mack. Edward ................ 37 MocKenze, Janet ........ 37, 271 MacKinnon, Royalee ..........263 Moclanahan, Donald .......... 67 Maclaren, Karen .............267 Maclean, Peggy ..............269 MacMillian, Neil ............313 MacOmber, Paul ..............301 MacOmber, William ...........301 MacRory, Robert ............ 298 Maddalena, Potrico ..........271 Maddox, Julia ............... 84 Madorsky, Sandra ............260 Magee, Glenda ............... 56 Maggio, Phillip .............279 Magnuson. Robert ............311 Mangrom, Howard .............315 Mahon, Cathrine ........ 37. 259 Mohood, John ................308 Moris, Thomas ............. 308 Molin, Marsha .........110, 260 Mallinger, Marcia ..... 56, 260 Mollonee, John ............. 321 Malloy, Dale ............... 279 Maloy, Chorles ..............'20 Matter, Harvey ..............315 Molter, Linda ............... 56 Mandell, James ........107, 305 Manderschield, James ........307 Mandese, Vincent ....... 66, 319 Mongrum, Sharon ............. 56 Monn, John ..................301 Mann, Merrily 56 Mann, Michael ...............315 Manning, Margaret ........... 56 Mansfield, Robert ...........275 Mansfield, Sandra ...........271 Morchetto, Joe .............. 56 Marchetto, Rodney ...........281 Marconi, Frank ..............319 Marcus, Stephan .............275 Margolis, Howard ............ 66 Margoluis, Lynne ............ 56 Marinellt, Joseph 106, 108, 142 Markham, Jesse .............. 77 Markin, Tod .................145 Marky, Raymond .............. 84 Marmish, John ...............291 Marmo, Nikki ................ 73 Martin, Donald .............. 25 Marlin, Kothrine ............145 Marlin, Lawrence ............321 Marlin, Thomas ..............289 Martinez, Reynaldo .......... 29 Marty, Marcel .............. 38, 126 Massey, Susan ............... 38 Masters, James ..............301 Mastry, Judy ................249 Mostry, Olivia .............. 38 Mateka, Ralph ...............301 Mathis, William .............308 Matson. Stephen .............307 Matthews, Laura .............263 Matthews, Louis ............. 27 Matthews. Nancy ............110, 259 Matthews, Paul ..............145 Matthews. Wayne ............. 65 Matza, Bruce ................145 Maung, U Soe ................ 25 Maxwell. Barbara ............128 Mayer, George ...............301 Maynard, Jacqueline .........265 Maynard, Zollie .............308 Moys, Marilyn .......... 38, 263 Mazur, Leonard ..............322 McAllister, Craig ...........106 McAllister, Mary Jean .... 38. 246 McAllister, Norman .......... 29 McAllister, Sandro ..........263 McBride, Bill ...............107 McCaleb, Michael ........... 285 McCall, Mary ................ 56 McCann, Fred ................ 66 McCann, Henry ...............282 McCord, Jana ............... 265 McCarthy, John .........277, 281 McCarthy. Michael ......281, 319 McCoy, Thomos ...............289 McClaskey. Robert ...... 48, 315 McClellan Edward ........ 48 308 McCollum Bill 108 McColsky. George ........... 289 McConville, Sandra ..........271 McCoy. Bruce ................287 McCoy. Ladd 287 McCoy. Susan ................145 McCully, Croig ..............281 McCutcheon, Shirley .........271 McDaniel. Margaret .......... 38 McDaniel. Robert ............ 77 McDermott, John .............106 McDonald, Charles ...........277 McDonell, Carolyn ...........271 McDonough, Judith ...........259 McElhattan. Thomos .......... 38 McElroy, Margaret ...... 56, 265 McEwan, Bruce .......... 84, 289 McFarland, Phillip ..........321 McGohey, Kent ...............289 McGilvroy, Patricio .... 91, 265 McGuinn, Edward ............. 66 McKean, Thomos ..............307 McKenzie, Melinda............ 57 McKenzie, Rodney ............319 McKibbin , Clifford .... 66, 301 McKinnon, William ...........321 331McKnight, David ..............301 McLaren. Alan .............. 317 McLotchey, Patricia ..........265 McLaughlin. George ...........289 McLaughlin, Edith 108, 110, 248 McLourin, Arthur .............281 McLean, Barton ...............313 McLean, David ................ 77 McLeon, William ..............320 McLeroy. Woyne ............... 38 McMahon, John ................131 McMahon, Lawrence .......130, 131 McMillan, Frances ............251 McMullen, Norman ............ 321 McMullen. Susan ......... 38, 263 McNoull, Betty ..........151. 259 McPeok, Allan ............. 120 McQuagge, William ........... 300 McRae, Carole 57, 253 McRae, Suzanne .............. 248 McWhorter, James .............301 Meader, Katherine ............ 91 Meadows, Elizabeth........... 271 Meclewski, Linda 271 Mederos, Evelio 313 Medlin, John ................ 297 Medlin, Leslie ...............313 Meeker, Jeff .................287 Meeks, Williom 84 Meffert, John .............. 289 Meter, Ronald 67, 131 Meigs, Joseph 38 Mellow, Beverly ..............259 Melvin, Jim ..................106 Mendenhall, John ........ 38, 308 Menendez. Ernest 308 Menge. M. J. 121 Mercer, Douglas ......... 97, 291 Mercer, Michael ..............291 Merk. Linda 38, 259 Merkin, Richard ..............305 Merwin, William 48 Mese. Barbara 265 Meshow. Horry ........... 38, 295 Messmore, Mary ............. 269 Mestos, Donald 67 Metzger, Guy . .106, 299 Meydrech, Edward 301 Meyer, Carol 57 Meyers. Donold .......... 77, 308 Michael, Heather ....... 57, 308 Middendorf, Weslie 257 Miget, Russell 38, 293 Miko, Stephen ................317 Miles. Ellen .................251 Miles, Jay .................. 308 Miles. Michael .... 38, 145, 293 Miles, Richard ......311 Milford, Charles ............. 84 Militona, Ann ........... 57, 257 Militana, Joan ..............257 Miller, Alvin 67 Miller, Donald 67 Miller, Frederick ............322 Miller, llene ................ 57 Miller, Jon ..................265 Miller, Joseph ............... 67 Miller, Jean .................249 Miller, Mary .................249 Miller, Quentin .............. 67 Miller, Robert 67 Miller, Terry ................281 Miller, William 308 Millsop, Mary ..... 38, 110. 120 Minnix, Tyrus ................293 Mintner, Georgeanne ..........259 Minton. Mike ............... 106 Mint , Rostyn 267 Miragello, Charlotte .........271 Miscner, Sue .................259 Mitcholl. David ..............315 Mitchell. George .............282 Mitchell. Patricia ...........145 Mixon, Edwin ................279 Mixon, John 293 Mixon, William ..............289 Mocnik, John .................277 Molitor, Douglas .............279 Montgomery, Albert ........... 38 Montgomery, Dallas ........... 67 Montgomery, Patricia .........259 Montgomery, Sarah ...... 57, 264 Moore, Bethany ..............249 Moore, Carole ...............269 Moore, Dorothy .............. 57 Moore. Edgar ........... 87. 121 Moore, James ................. 38 Moore. John ................. 88 Moore, Sally .................263 Moore, Stephan .............. 299 Morcroft, Charles ........... 301 Morend, Francisco ........... 25 Morgan, Barbara ............. 263 Morgan, Mike .................108 Morley, Carolyn ..............269 Morris, Douglas ............. 287 Morris. Edythe 140. 271 Morris, John 309 Morris, Joseph ...............309 Moseley. Bernard ............. 84 Moss, George ................. 84 Motley, Williom .............. 29 Moule, Rex 313 Mounts, Robert ...............103 Mroczkowski, .Harry ..........299 Mucci, Michael ...............132 Mueller, Alfred .............. 38 Mueller, George ............. 287 Mulholland, Jo Ann .......... 253 Muller. Lyle .................309 Mullin, Grot ........... 38, 129 Mumbauer. Mary ...............269 Mundell. Cyrl ................301 Munn, Bruce ............ 48, 130 Munson, David ................ 57 Murphy, Colin ................313 Murphy, Ronald ...............277 Murphy, William A............ 301 Murray. Wayne ................ 57 Murrell, Tom ................ 289 Nabi, Michael Stephan .........38 Nalls, Ronald Lamar...........132 Nopolitan, Sam ..............311 Naughton, Bonnie ....... 57, 263 Neal, Mike ................. 301 Neary, Don ...................301 Neel, Jackie .................265 Neeley, Elizabeth Ann ...... 259 Neff, Mary Ann ...............235 Neff, Tom .................... 25 Nelson, Judy 97. 271 Nelson, Norman ...............285 Nelson, Raymond ..............285 Nelson, Richard .............. 67 Nelson, Quinten .............. 84 Nelson, Don . 313 Neral, Dionne .......... 38, 246 Neumann, Gretchen ...... 57, 271 Neville, Roy .................313 Newberg, Curtis Clark Newell, Fay ........... Newton, Nancy Nexer, Eileen ........... Nichols, Jomes ........ Nichols, Leon ......... Nichols, Lonny ........ Nichols, Lynne ........ Nicholson. Carol ........ Nicol, Robert ......... Nielson, Alan ......... Nienaber, Fred ........ Nilon, Jono ........... Nimmo, Nancy .......... Nix, Judith ........... Nixdorf, Jim Nixon, Jary ........... Nobles, Claudia ....... Nochlin, Philip ....... Noland, Marilyn ....... Norconk, Nancy ........ Norfleet, Ken ......... Norfleet, Nell ........ Norfleet, Woyne ....... Noriega, Melicia ...... Norris, Bill .......... Norsworthy, Henry ..... Notaris, Joann ........ Notestein, Ed ......... Noto, Cynthia Jeanne Nunez, Rosa ........... Nunley, Bradford ...... Nurenberg, Carole ..... Nyary. Norman ......... ......131 .... 97 .... 73 ....251 ....291 .... 84 .... 38 57, 271 .... 38 .... 67 ....279 67, 285 ....253 ....265 ....249 ....289 .... 84 ....271 .... 38 .... 57 .... 57 ....293 ....257 ....153 ....127 .... 84 ....279 ....257 ....299 .... 57 .... 38 ....313 ....251 39. 297 Oberlin, Connie .........129, 145 O'Brien, Barbara ............. 39 O'Brien, Bill ................285 O'Connell, Paul ......... 48, 126 O'Connor, Jim ................299 O'Connor, Julia . .129, 145 269 O'Dell. Walden ...............293 O'Donnell. Kathleen ......... 263 Odom, Perry .................. 84 Offenbcrg, Jerry ........ 67, 319 Ohman, Pom ...................249 Ojeda, Jose .................. 39 Oken. Pot 261 Okerlind, Eric 97 Oloh, Gail 253 O'Leary, Robert 48, 126 Olinger, David 39 Olsen, Roy 48, 126 Olson. Ed ....................277 Olson, Ken ................... 97 Oppenheimer. Steve ...........275 Osterholt, David .............131 Ostwald, Tim 299 Otto, Lee Walter .............1 5 Otto, Mary ...................263 Outler, Gloria ............... 25 Oven, Buck 97 Owens, Ken ...................285 Owens, Jim 8 Padgett, Alan ..................287 Podgett, George ................ 93 Poez, Vinicio .................. 25 Page, Martin ................... 84 Palmer, David ................. 305 Palmer, Jane ...................108 Palmer, Philip 32 Polmer, Tom ................... 289 Palmer, Virgil .................293 Palmour, Carol .............., 246 332Paul, William .. Pesek, Joseph Pcthio. Joseph Phillips, Ann .......... Phillips. Karen Lynn Phillips. Robert ....... Piazza, Frank ........... Pickier, Margaret .... Pierce. Catherine Pinney, Bill Platt, John ........ 57 Pohlmon, Suzanne .... ... 259 299 Polis, Michael 275 145 Poliak, Robert 67 29 Ponce, Mary 253 265 Pooloy. Sandro 39 249 Porter, Henry 67 313 Porter, Priscilla 267 309 Portor, Priscilla L 39. 107 313 Portmon, Barnard 39, 315 293 Posey, Jerry 97 275 Posoy, Virginia 57 77 Posner, Marlene 261 249 Potocki, Johnny 293 67 267 246 285 Poucher, Donald 77, 293 27C 39 279 Powell. Dovid 39 39 Powell, James 48 279 Powell, Judith 271 267 Powell, Richard 97 84 Powell, Ronald 319 261 Power, Richard 48 251 Prats, Gabriel 48 299 Pratt. Carol 57 275 Price. Christopher 291 309 Price, Floyd 106 287 Price. Lansing 279 67 Price, William 307 97 Pringle, George 145 .249 Pringle, Robert 67 127 Prior, Henry 313 97C 39 251 Pritchard, Judith 259 319 Probst, Bonito 39 145 Prospect, Richard 301 145 Pruitt, James 287 295 Pugh, James 48, 311 279 Purcell. Gary 313 67 Purcell. John 84. 101, 103, 122 313 Purvis. Lee 289 293 287 Quottleboum, Diane 249 233 Quattlebaum, Kyle 127 291 Quesada, Juan 48. 126 291 Quinby. Georgia 91 , 39 Quinn, Judith 48. 265 267 309 Reed, Sandra 269 293 Reese, Clyde 84 57 97 317 Reeves. Stockton 29. 299 . 39 Regan, Harold 39. 277 122 Regan, John 291 293 Regan. Robert 291 . 57 Register, George 311 253 279 271 Reines, Robert 315 307 263 29 Reinhold, John 285 246 Rcinstoflcr, Robert 293 265 Rejko, Kenneth 307 307 Rentz, Cecil 71 319 Repp, Alon 301 132 Repp. Barbara 145 84 Reynolds, Donald 131 299 Reynolds. Patricia 267 246 39, 319 320 Rhea, Darnell 57. 269 299 Rhoads, Douglas 106 122 Rhodes, Billy 57 145 Rice, Williams 277 275 Rich, Charles 67 77 Rich. Marian 39. 249 199 Richardi. William 29. 297 Richards, Joanne ................249 Richardson. Russell 39 Richman, Gerald ................102. 23 Richman, Paula 251 Richmond, Linda ................ Rickert, Carole Ricketts, Jayne ................ 91, 265 Ridenoure, Frances ..............263 Riehl, James 3°1 Rigot. Sherrill ................. 4° Riherd, Martha ................. Rio, Jose Rissman, Rainey ................. Ritch, John 309 Rittgers, Robin 297 ............... Rives, William ............... Roochc, Mike Robbins, Randall ............. Robbins, Richard .......... ... Robbins, Thomas ......... 4®' 7. Roberts, Darrel ............... .g Roberts. David ............ Roberts, Dorothy ........129, Roberts. Joseph ........':'a "Zaa Roberts. Karen ..........I42' ‘J? Robertson. Bobby ............ f77 Robinson. Charles ....... 39' j 'r Robinson, Cheryl ............. Robinson, Don ................«79 Robinson, Grover ........ • Robinson, Lorry ......... ® .qx Robinson, Lee ................. g Robinson, Lionel ............ 253 Robinson, Pamela ........ Robinson, Sara ............... Robinson, Suzanne ............ Rochat, Maurice ............ «£ Roche, Linda «69 Rockwood. Janet ............ J,0r Rode, Robert ................. Rodriguez, Ahmed .............. g Rogers. James .................. Rogers, Jimmy .................gj Rogow, Bruce .................. g Rogow, Bruce ............. Rolf, Edward ...... 29, 129, Roop, Robert .................. g Roquemore, David .............. g Rosa, Robert .................. g Rose, Susan ................... g Rose, Walter .................. Rosen. Eugene ................. Rosenberg, Lynne .............. Rosenberg, Norman ............. 77 Rosenblum, Joan .............. Rosenmonn. Martin ............. Ross, Barbara .................g| Rofbart, Moises .............. Ross, Lois .................... Roth, Alan j q7 Roth, Norman Rothbauer, Ronald ............. Rothberg, Sheryle .............257 Rothrock. Elizabeth .......... Rotman. Cheryl ................ Rotmon. Kenneth ............. Rou. Donald ..................... 3,3 Rountree. Alvah .............. 249 Rouse, Virenda ................Vo 261 Rowers, Francine ........I5’ Rowe, George g Rowley. Donald ............... q Royer, Nano ................... Ruckert. Jeffrey ..............,n7 Rudisill, Robert ............. 333Rudolph, Frederick ......... 68, 291 Ruebling, lorry ............ 25. 320 Rulorvd. Georgo .................131 Rumpel, Valeric ............. ...253 Rush, Jeffery .............. 40, 299 Rush, Patricia ..................249 Russel, Sarah ...................259 Russell, James ..................313 Russell, Jane ...................261 Russell, Martha ............ 58, 145 Russell, Nancy ..................145 Rutkowski, Ralmond ..............279 Rutter. Robert ............. 97, 279 Ryals. Thomas ...................299 Ryan, Keith ...............145, 299 Ryan, William T..................127 Ryan. William B..................289 Saavedra, Elsa .................. 40 Sachs, Jay ................. 40. 315 Sacks, Carole .............. 40, 261 Sadjo, Sandy ....................305 Sadowski, Bill ..................297 Saenger, Karl ...................309 Saez, Diego ..................... 29 Safer, Micheal ..................315 Soft, Martin ....................275 Salisbury, Elizabeth ............246 Salisbury, Emily Jean .....106, 246 Salvo. Gerald .............146. 313 Salzer, Brover ..................291 Solzman, Barry ............. 40, 329 Sanchez, Luis .............. 29, 132 Sanders, Dale ...................315 Sanders, Sharon .................263 Sanderson, Melvin ...............309 Sandiford, James ........... 52, 126 Sandlin, Richard ................145 Sands, Charles ............ 93, 309 Sansevero, Louis ............... 277 Sanfimer, Carol .................110 Sappington, Andrew ..............293 Sargent, William ................313 Sarro, Ernest ...................295 Sauls, Steve ....................107 Saunders, Anne ..................129 Saunders, Irwin ........... 77, 291 Saunders, Mackey ...............311 Saxton, Robert ..................145 Sayles, Eric ............... 40, 315 Saylor, John ....................145 Scales, Sandro ..................108 Scanlon, Kothleen ...............267 Scarborough, Russell ............ 68 Scarborough, Guy ................309 Scarritt, John ..................289 Schaeffer, John ............ 68, 311 Schafer, George .................285 Schorlott, Susan ........... 48, 259 Schcb, Joe ...................... 77 Scheck. Jay .....................299 Schekter, Marcia ................ 40 Schlechter, Alvin ...............313 Schmidt, Barbara ................ 40 Schneider, Jenny ........... 29, 261 Schneider, Douglas ... 145, 287 Schoenholz, Terry ............... 68 Schofield, Alan .................301 Schott. Brian ...................146 Schraibman, Gloria ..............251 Schrom, Martin ............. 40, 322 Sehrift, Perry ..................275 Schuh, Charles .................. 85 Schultz. Charles ................ 68 Schultz, Richard ................145 Schumann, Marcia .... 217 Schurch, Theodore 299 Schwadcrcr, Owen 123 Schwartz, Marilyn 261 Schwartz, Martin 48. 275 Schwartz, Maureen 261 Schwartz, Richard 132 Schwartz, Sandro 251 Schwartz, Susan 58. 251 Schwartz. Theodore .. 315 Scott, Felton 68, 307 Scrutchins, Samuel 293 Seasholtz, Susan 269 Seay, Mary 40 299 Segal, Mike 305 Segal, Robert 107, 315 Seidel, Barry 85 Seiler, George 68 Seims, Jack 295 Seitz, Greg 108, 297 Sellers, Patricia 129 Selman, Roberta 85 Semcnak. Joseph 295 Ser, Cary 40 Seraphine, Sion 291 Sessler, Jordan 58 Sefzer, Robert 49, 285 Seufcrt, Bernard 299 Scxaucr, June 40 Shackton, Robert 313 Shad, Thomas 307 Shafer, Martha 259 Shams, Alfred 126 Shannon, Thomas 199 Sharaf, Barbara 107, 261 Sharoga, Eileen 77 Sharp, Barbara 58 Sharp, Robert 277 Shaw, Robert 29, 311 Shaw, Thomas ............ 319 Shea, John 106 Shearon, Robert 49. 289 Sheffield. Joseph 289 Shelfer, Angus 129, 145 Sheppard, Donna 151, 263 Sheppard. Laurie 259 Sheridan, Howard 25, 319 Sherman, Frederick .... 315 Shewbrooks, Steve 106 Shields, David 40 Shier, Nancy 58 Shimck, Paul 85 Shinbaum, Marilyn .... 261 Shine, Francis 313 Shinn, Dee 40, 267 Shirey, William 25. 320 Shrader, David 321 Shutts, Sandro 91 Sibley, Peter 295 Siegel, Sarah 58, 251 Siess, Douglas 68. 299 Sievers, Jo Ann 259 Sikes, Michael 85 Silver, Bernard 315 Silverman, Marvin .... 85 Simmons, Clayton 291 Simmons, Harold 68 267 Simmons, William 40 Simons, Gary 40 Simons, Margaret 145 Simons, Paul 106 Simonsen, Jean 40 Simpkinson, Dione .... 269 Simpson, Diana ...........140, 249 Simpson, James .................279 Simpson, Larry .................321 Sims, George .................. 313 Sims, Virginia .................263 Singer, Frances ................251 Sinoff. Barry ...... 40. 123. 315 Singer, Marfa .................. 40 Sinoff, Lee ....................315 Sirmopoulos, Leonard ...........145 Sistrunk, Albert ...............309 Sitar, Sally ................. 269 Sites, Sharon 91, 111, 124. 249 Skinner, Susan .................249 Skulsky, Sheila ................ 58 Slater, Robert .................313 Slaughter, John ................ 40 Sleweh, Robert .................305 Slinn, Marth ..................267 Slipock, Philip ................126 Small. William .................313 Smilan, Gail ...................251 Smith. Bob .....................305 Smith, Carolyn .................110 Smith, Chester ................. 78 Smith, Collins.................. 78 Smith, Cynthia ................. 91 Smith. Ellis 78 Smith ,Er.c 49. 125. 126. 145 Smith, Gory .................... 68 Smith, Glorio ............144, 145 Smith. Harrison ................ 68 Smith, Janet ...................130 Smith, Joy .....................307 Smith, Judith ...... 40, 106, 263 Smith, Kathleen ................271 Smith, Mildred ................. 58 Smith, Pamela ..................267 Smith. Stuart ..................126 Smook, Daniel ..................299 Smoleny, Charles ............. 309 Smollen, Sandra ................271 Snelgrove, Berald ........ 49, 126 Snodgrass, John ................ 68 Sokol, Diono ...................110 Sokol. Lynda ...................261 Solomon, Gladstone ............. 40 Sorin, Daren ............. 29, 251 Sortor, Marvin ................. 68 Sossin, Elaine ................. 58 Southard, Lee ..................279 Southwell. Barbara ............. 41 Sowards, Walter ................313 Spallone, Salvatore ............ 41 Spears, Chester ................307 Spector, Alan ..................315 Speer, Gregory ................ 307 Spencer, William ...............152 Sperring, Kent ................. 49 Speyer, Charles .......... 41, 301 Spicolo, Roseann ...............267 Spidaliere, Richard ............ 68 Spiegel, Nancy ........... 78. 253 Spider, Warren ........... 41, 322 Spinks, Mildred .......... 41, 426 Spitzer, Alexander .............315 Spooner, Jane .................. 58 Springer, David ................319 Stocks, Bonita .......... 144, 145 Stainton, Merrel ...............124 Stallings, Everett .............293 Stallings, Patricia ............ 58 Stalvty, Linda .................145 Stambaugh, Jerry .........129, 145 Stanford, Roymond .............. 68 334Stanley, Carol .................. 58 Stanley, Lawrence ......... 49, 126 Stark, Douglas ...... .......... 285 Stark, Regina ...................261 Starling, Susan .................271 Storns, Deborah ................. 58 Starns, Richard .................277 Storm, Susan ....................106 Steadhom, Charles ...............145 Stearns, Alex ...................297 Stearns, Barry .................. 58 Steel, John . 293 Steele, Thomas ..................317 Steen, John .....................319 Steinberg, lize .................261 Steinfeld, Edna .................261 Stenger, Jo Anne ..........140, 259 Stephens, Arnold ................ 97 Stephens, Norman ................313 Stephenson, Patricio ............249 Stevem, Jacqueline .............. 29 Stevenson, Warren................ 68 Stevenson, Patricia .............140 Still, Douglas ..................291 Still, Thomas ....................301 Stiller, Gary 305 Sfilley, Donald 91 Stillman, Barbara ............... 91 Stillman, Cunthia ...............251 Stirrat, Arthur 317 Stitt, Roger 6 Stobs, Shirley ............. 49, 263 Stockstill, Carol .............. 267 Stoddard, Janet .................253 Stoker, Charles .................301 Stone, Jane ......................251 Stone, Martin ...................315 Sforer, Anne 271 Stoner, Robert ..................131 Storcr, John 68, 287 Stoutamire, Robert .............. 41 Stovall, Sandro 58 Stovall, William 58 Strock, James ...................301 Stroker, Harold .................309 Strathie, Nancy ................. 91 Stratton, Charles ...............301 Strown, William ........... 49, 127 Strozis, Phillip ................131 Streetman, Calphrey .............289 Streit, David ...................279 Strickland, Albert .............. 58 Strickland, Lorry ...............313 Strickland, Wilton .............. 41 Slrom, Richard ..................302 Stryker, Dale ................... 41 Stryker, Karen ..................359 Stucky, Eleanor .................246 Sturgis, Jock ...................309 Stull, Tom ......................106 Stuzin. Charles ........... 49, 275 Suarez, Juan .................... 68 Summers, Stevie .................265 Sumner, Elder ...................320 Sumner, James ...................320 Sumwalt, Nancy ............ 58, 249 Sunwoo, Inwon ................... 68 Surface. Jomes .................. 85 Sussman, Nicki ..................251 Sutton. Hugh ....................309 Sutton. Mary ....................246 Svobodo, Sherrilyn .............. 58 Swoin, Russell ............ 68, 131 Swain, William .................. 85 Swan, Constance .................253 Swanson, Carroll .... 91, 145. 129 Swanson, Craig .................311 Swanson, Eldom .................145 Swanson, Glen .................. 29 Swortsel, Vernon ..............309 Swartz, Robert ............... 285 Sweatt, William ................313 Swigert, Diane .................259 Swindell, Karen ...........145, 129 Swisdak, Michael 41 Symes, Martha .................. 41 Symmes. Joanne ................129 Szabo, Nicholas ..............299 Tabifa, Patricio .............263 Taines, Marsha ...............261 Talbert, William ...............279 Taliaferro, William ........... 41 Tall, Eunice ...................261 Tollman, Toy ..........a..144, 145 Tallyn, Robert .................130 Tankersley, Milton .............309 Tanner, Margot ...............253 Tart, Thomas ..................139, 277 Taxier, Ins 59 Taylor, Elaine ................257 Taylor, James ................309 Taylor, Maxine ................261 Taylor, Ronald ................ 68 Taylor, Sandro ................140 Taylor, Wendell .............. 25, 320 Taylor, William ................279 Tenney. Edward ................ 68 Tergas, Luis .................. 25 Tesinsky, John ................. 41 Testy, Shoron ...........146, 259 Tharp, Philip .................. 85 Thayer, Patrick ................145 Thebout, Mary ........... 49, 257 Thigpen, David ................. 69 Thomas, Jack ............ 49, 126 Thomas, John 49 Thomas, Joyce ..................271 Thomason, Patricio .............246 Thomasson. Charlene ............253 Thornes, Linwood ............... 73 Thompson, David ................309 Thompson. John .................307 Thompson, Richord ..............297 Thompson, Richard ............. 313 Thompson, William ..............389 Thornton, Ronald ...............297 Thurbon, Earl ..................277 Thurlow, Janet .................265 Tiede. Richard .................301 Tilghman, Jonico ...............265 Tillman, Claudia ...............269 Tinklepaugh, Sue ...............269 Tisdale, David .............. 41 Tocci, Leonard .............. 69 Todd, James ................. 41 Todd. John .................. 69 Toepel, Alice ...............253 Tomberg, Barbara ............261 Tootle, Sosan ...............251 Topjun, Randall .............277 Torano, Jerald .............. 78 Townsend, Cleo ......... 93, 106 Townsend, Larry .............309 Townson, Jean ...............265 Tozzolino, Dominick .... 69. 131 Trofficante, Fancisco .. 93, 277 Trokos, Andrew .............. 41 Trammell. Allen .............132 Travis, Robert 293 Trednkk, Judith ................. 59 Tremblett. Linda ........... 91, 263 Trosf. Charles ..................275 Troxell, Juliana ................259 Tuol, Blanchard .................319 Tucker, Sheila ..................265 Tucker, Sheram ..................269 Tucker, Mary ........ 41, 125. 257 Tucker, Riley ................... 69 Tullis, Charles ..............285 Tullis, Gary 85 Tullis, Walter ...............509 Tunsfoll, Cynthia .153 Tupler, Leonard ............ 49, 305 Turk, Dennis .................315 Turlington, Richard ........ 49, 126 Turner, lorry ................... 69 Turner, Perry .................. 279 Turner, Warren ...............107 Tyrrell, Clinton .............291 Uebel, Steven .................277 Ulman, Samuel ..................305 Ulmon, Tobo ......... 91, 111, 125 Umstot, Cathy ............129, 145 Upham, Tyler ..................287 Upton, Donald ................. 69 Urom, Virginia .................263 Valdes, Robert .................126 Volenti, Alan ................. 69 Volenti, Henry .................295 Volenti, Marcus ................ 59 Valentine, Patricio ........... 91 Valentino, Thomas .............. 69 Volido, John ................285 Vollo, Joan ................... 41 Von Ore, Lawrence.............. 78 Von Vonno, Nicoloas ...........287 Vondorn, William ............... 69 Vaneyck, Kotrieno .............. 78 Vanmeter, Kenneth ............. 69 Voughon, Carol .................363 Vaughan, Kay ..................365 Vaughanbirch, Leslie .......... 78 Vaughn, Stephen .................299 Vouss, Carl ....................311 Veach, Robert 309 Venrick, Dano ........... 59, 320 Vermeire. Paulette ............269 Versaggi, Joseph ...............291 Vezzetti, David ................145 Victor, Jule ................... 49 Vincenti, leodard .............309 Vogel, Leslie ..................261 Voight, Jomes .................. 69 Von leffern ....................293 Vonn, Clara ................... 59 Vosloh, David ..................279 Vricelle, Julian .............. 85 j Wade, Judith ................... 73 Wade, William 279 Wadsworth, Jomes ................287 Wadsworth, Walter 277 I Wagner. John .................... 69 Wagner, Timothy ..............293 Wainscott, Richard ...........145 Walker, Linda ................ 59 Wall, Stephan ................305 Wallace, Mary ................259 Wollick, John 293 I Wallis, Nancy a............... 59 | Wonnall, Richord .............291 Word, Faye ...................267 335Ward, George .. 49, 126 Ward. John 85 Word. Michael 279 Ward, Nancy 140 Ward, William 287 Ward. Williom 69 Wardell, Cecil 59 301 Warnecke, Gayle 269 Warner, Cynthia ..... 257 Warner. Marilyn 145 Warren, Aneta 249 265 Worren, Sandra 59 Warren, Wilbur 311 Waschak. B S. 265 Waterhouse, Carol 265 Waters, Robert 41 Watson, John 279 Watson, Mary 267 Watson, Raymond 49. 279 Watson, Roy 279 Watt, Carolyn 267 Watt, William Wattles, Genevieve 259 Wavrick, Richard 69 Wayne, John 319 Weadock, Louise 106, 249 Weatherford. Mary 246 Webb, Motilda 41 Webber, Beverly 257 Weber, Carol 41, 265 Webster, William 145 Weeks, James 49. 319 Weglarz, Edmond 307 Wcidemeycr, Dorofha .... 91 Weidmonn, Ernest 49 Weinberg, Linda 261 Weinberg; Nancy 110 Weinsier, Roland 41 Weinstein, Alan 126 Weinstein. Marc 315 Weintroub, Ronald 49 Weir, James .153, 309 Weisboum, Carol 261 Weise, Ben 277 Weifhorn, Vicki 110, 261 Welborn, Frances 267 Welch, David 279 Weldon, Nancy 145 Weller, William 85 Welling, Jack 321 Wells. Lauronne 257 Wells. Lester 49 Wells. Nancy 73, 128 259 Werthein, Jay Wesson, Edward West, Beverly West, Dovid 78, 125, 289 West, Louise West, Ronal 85 Westman, Andrea Westnedge. Susan 265 Wheeler, Clark 127, 297 Whitaker, Linda Koy ... White, Julio 140, 249 Whitehouse, Francis 279 ... 85 Witeworth, Eugene . 91, 271 Wichrowski, Helene ........... .106 Wickersham. Fronk ........To 131 Wickham, Robert ........... ' 261 Widelitz. Sara ........... 313 Wiederhold, Philip 77 Wienke, Sandra ........... . 85 Wigginton, John 320 Wilcox, Jim .............." 77. 06 Wilder. Jacquelyn ......... aq 267 Wilder. Mary Ann ............. .127 Wilkie. Barbara ...........g5 313 Wilkinson, Thomas ......... 375 Willen, Arnold ............ " 85 Willes, William .............. 279 Williams, Allen ........... ' 279 Williams, Arthur ............. 107 Williams, Barry $9 Williams, Dan 59 Williams, Kay Ann ............ 263 Williams, Kay ............. ,9 293 Williams, Kell ............ ’ 29 Williams, Major ...........73 249 Williams, Peggy ............. 299 Williams, Randoll .... — 49 Williams, Richard ............ 265 Williams, Shirley ......... .9 309 Williams, Walter .......... ' 29 Williamson, Robert ............. 35 Willing, David ................ 249 Willis, Hillary ............... Willis, Milford ................. Willis, Robert .................. Willits, Daniel ... 267 Willner, Bonnie «r0 Wills, Bambi .................. Wilson, Dovid .................. r0 Wilson, David L. Wilson, Horace .................. Wilson. Robert ................ Wingfield, Juliette ............ ,Q Winkle, Emily ................. Winkle. Jarrell Winkler. Horry ................Jjjf Winney. Charles ................126 Winston, Gary ............ 59, 275 Winters, Dennis ............... Winters, Emilie ............... Wishnatski, Elinor .............261 Witters. Beverley ............... Wogan, Lynne ................... 78 Woldow. Michael ............... Wolf. John ......... 49. 130. 291 Wolf, Steven ............. 107, 291 Wolfarth. Robert ..............311 Wolfson, Michael ......... 49, 275 Wolf son. Morton ............... 59 Wolly, Lynn 261 Wood, Arthur .............106, 297 Wood. Bill 107 Wood. Roy 85 Wood, Shirley 59 Woodruff, Edward ...............319 Woods, Victoria ................145 Woodward, Gloria ............... 78 Woolery, Edward ................285 Woolery. William ...............285 Woolley, James 69, 289 Wooten, Council ................359 Worley, William ................309 Wright, David 69 Wricfht. Edna ..................259 Wright, Henry ..................285 Wright. William 309 Wyatt, James ...................293 Wylie. William ............279 Wyman, Ronald .............127 Wynns, George .............145 Yoncey, Dalton ................106 Yancey. Frederick .............309 Yaquinto, Sue ................. 59 Yovitz, Sheldon .............. 85 Yeth. Kim ..................... 25 Yohe, Robert ..................285 Yonge. Phillip ................ 69 Yost, David 106 York, Kothleen 269 Youmans, Joseph ............... 69 Young. David 293 Young, Robert 126 Young, Roberta 253 Young, Wilbur .................130 Young, William ................289 Youngs, Christina .............267 Zharly, Janice ......... 59, 253 Zaloom, Victor ...............131 Zander, Ken 69 Zander. Pat 41 Zarzecki, Pete ...............321 Zarzor. Bob 299 Zavon, Joan ..................261 Zeigler, Jo Ann ..............263 Zellner, Earl ............... 277 Zezulak, Homer ............... 64 Zimmormon, Ben ............... 85 Zimmerman, Lanny .............315 Zimmerman, Ronald ...... 69, 131 Zuhlke, John ................. 93 Zwilling, Brian .............. 78 336


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