University of Florida - Tower / Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL)
- Class of 1968
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Text from Pages 1 - 450 of the 1968 volume:
This Page Intentionally Left Blank the seminole 1968 university of florida florida volume 58 nel laughon, editor drex dobson, managing editor a year of change 4 administration 26 academics 3 research 70 service 0 leadership 98 organizations 138 greeks activities 262 sports 324 graduates 3 6 420 project 20 432 indices 440 3 Changes ' 68 came to stay . .. new join campus . . . new faces, new ideas . . . new freedoms are the rule .. . calendar pushes quarters ' year . . alma mater ' s bigger every year .. . Protests in all phases of campus life .. . little ones join families in study worlds . . . extra-curriculas, biggest ever . . . Saturday classes . . . never the same quarterback . . . but, some old things remain dear to the and Blue .. . 4 four years all different 7 the beat goes on academic pursuits push four years along stokely VAN CAMP ' S GATORADE GATORADE 12 muscles, might mind athletic prowess calendar prods classes along extra-class yet 17 four miles across, all on campus Biological Sciences building. J. Wayne Reitz Union. NASA building. 18 Engineering complex. Law school complex. Twin Towers dormitory. 19 where palm and pine are blowing " Where palm and pine are blowing . . . " 20 " Shine forth thy noble Gothic walls— thy lovely vineclad halls . . . " " Where southern seas are flowing . . " All thy loyal sons and daughters .. . " ' Neath the Orange and Blue victorious .. . 21 FILL IN IBM CARD PRESENT FEE CARD 22 the times, they are achangin 23 som ethings ' ve earned their place 24 25 administration A change in the presidential chair . . . Stephen C. begins . .. J. Wayne Reitz is fondly bidden goodbye .. . Dean Lester Hale advances to vice president. Bearded, sandaled protesters never change . . . always ready to maintain vigil on Tigert steps . . . " trimonster " changed to quarter . . . and complaints begin again with by computer. 26 27 governor Familiar black and white " road under signs were changed throughout the state to add the governor ' s name. From tourist-traveled turnpikes to the new Reitz Union parking lot, the name of Claude Kirk was advertised. The name did not always bring applause, however, as thousands of Florida students booed and hissed at the 1967 Homecoming when Kirk was announced. But the unchivalrous reception for the state ' s leading Republican changed to warm applause when Democratic Sen. Edward of Massachusetts was introduced as the school ' s special Gator Growl speaker. One of Gov. Kirk ' s jobs is to appoint members to the Board of Regents. The nine members serve nine-year terms, with one term expiring each year. Their power is the direct supervision over the universities of Florida, their policies and affairs. 28 kirk flexes republican brawn Board of Regents. First Row (left to right): Mrs. John C. Behringer, Dr. Wayne C. McCall, Chester Ferguson, Mrs. E. D. Pearce. Second Row: Henry Kramer, D. Burke Kibler III, Dr. Louis C. Murray, John C. Pace, Dr. Clarence Menser, J. Broward Culpepper. 29 president alumnus comes back to stay A change in the presidential chair occurred on October 16, 1967 when a former student body president, Stephen C. O ' Connell, returned to his alma mater in a new role, following the resignation of President J. Wayne Reitz. Being head man is nothing new to O ' Connell since he distinguished himself here as president of five campus organizations between 1935 and 1939. He headed the sophomore class, student body, Florida Blue Key, Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity and the Newman Club for Catholic students. In athletics he was captain of the varsity boxing team and coach of the freshman team. While attending Florida ' s law school, O ' Connell became a member of Phi Delta Phi legal fraternity. He received his law degree in 1940. O ' Connell and his wife, Mrs. Rita McTigue O ' Connell, have four children. An active Florida alumnus O ' Connell served as president of the University of Florida Alumni Association in 1966 and was selected as the University ' s Distinguished Alumni in 1967. 31 administrative deans they increase in ' vices ' Two new University vice presidents were created at the onset of the new year and the beginning of the quarter system. Dean of Student Affairs Lester L. Hale became vice president of student affairs and William Elmore, former University manager, stepped up to the post of vice president of business affairs. New deans and assistant deans were named by President Stephen O ' Connell: Many resignations and vacancies plagued top administrators in planning for the future. Dr. Lester L. Hale Dr. Frederick W. Conner Robert B. Mautz Vice President of Student Affairs Vice President of Administration Vice President of Academic Affairs Dr. Frank T. Adams, Jr. Dean of Men Dr. Betty Cosby Dean of Women 33 quarter system their first headache Richard H. Whitehead Prof. Lewis F. Haines W. J. " Bumper " Watson, Jr. Registrar Director, University Press Director, Alumni Services William E. Elmore Mrs. Margaret Goggin Vice President of Business Affairs Acting Director, Libraries 34 Dr J. C. Dickinson Director, Florida State Museum W. Ellis Jones Director, Division of Planning Alan J. Robertson Dean, University Relations and Development 35 academies Changes were many . . . largest fall enrollment ever .. . familiar change of class bells off from May to January . . . graduate research library opens in April, lowly undergrads are excluded ... old library changed to computerized system. A change from high school to college . . . changes in study, diet and sleep . . . the money doesn ' t come often enough . . progs never change, nor do files. 36 37 3 8 university college time-stretch c-courses The relevance of a liberal education in an era of high technology continued to the curriculum of comprehensive courses in University College. The game of " getting the C-courses out of the way " was played with the same old vigor, resulting in thousands of additional students reading acres of print and coming out of the process a bit more civilized, a bit more aware. So what ' s new? For one thing, learning how to get settled in classes by the end of the first week in spite of the computer. Speaking of computers, there is the new elective in the cybernetic revolution which should have been titled: " Who ' s in Charge, Man or Machine? " They started it a year too late. New to each year ' s entering freshmen is the challenge of ingress and egress in Little Hall as well as the discovery of the study lounge on the fourth floor. In its second year of service, Little Hall proved to be a boon to faculty and students alike with all those airconditioned class rooms and offices. What ' s unchanged? The determination to keep plugging away on communications skills, on clear thinking, and on the great in the humanities, in human relations, and in the sciences. The discipline is sometimes difficult and occasionally unwelcome, but the payoff is a deeper perspective on one ' s self, one ' s neighbor and the values and institutions that hold us together. Dr. Franklin A. Doty Dean, University College 39 agriculture fertilizer, fresh air arid florida Dr. E. T. Yorke, Jr. Dr. Marvin A. Brooker Provost Dean The College of Agriculture, a unit of the Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences, has the objective of providing students with the best possible preparation for service in the fields of agricultural sciences, business, and technology. To achieve this objective the offers three corresponding specializations while fulfilling the requirements for a major. These are structured within the framework of 198 credits required for the baccalaureate degree. There are 17 subject matter departments offering major fields of study. Also, there is a pre-veterinary program available for those interested in Veterinary Medicine. The College of Agriculture attracts from many foreign countries, mainly tropical and sub-tropical areas, around the world. Tropical agriculture programs, with orientation in animal science, plant science, farm management and marketing, or general agriculture, are available for those students or for American students who are interested in preparing for agricultural or related careers in tropical areas of foreign lands. The basic requirement for a professional career in agriculture is an interest in science and the ability to use scientific knowledge to solve problems. While agriculture is usually associated with the biological sciences, opportunities are by no means limited to those with preparation in this area. Challenging career opportunities are available for agricultural producers and also for those interested in the related aspects of supplying producers with the instruments of production and in the distribution and marketing of agricultural products. With the change over from the trimester to the quarter system, courses have been and curricula reorganized, so it is hoped greater flexibility can be achieved and thus contribute to more efficient of the objectives of the College. 40 41 It was probably in the Autumn of 1925 that the late Rudolph Weaver be gan " to furnish training in Architecture and Allied Arts " here at the University of Florida. Total in the School numbered 34 that first year and the classes were taught in the attic of Peabody Hall. Today the College has 770 students in upper and graduate school and is housed in seven buildings—three of which form a Architecture and Fine Arts Complex that not only enhances the College but the and the Community as well. The College provides instruction for who seek professional careers in the building arts and the fine arts; it offers to other students of the University creative and cultural opportunities in these arts; and appropriate related services for the citizens of Florida. Undergraduate degrees are offered in interior design, landscape building construction, fine arts (painting, print-making, sculpture), history of art, crafts, advertising design, art education, music and music education. Graduate degrees are offered in architecture, building construction, art and music education. With the growth of the College new and methods have been developed which provide firm bases for the most evolution of the instructional function of the College. This in turn allows the College to serve the people of Florida more surely by producing graduates who are soundly to become professional practitioners in the Building Arts and the Fine Arts. 42 architecture art finds new forms Dr. Robert S. Bolles Dean 43 arts and sciences dean page steps down The College of Arts and Sciences is remarkable for the range and diversity of its subject matter. Credit toward degrees may be earned in as many as 35 different subjects. A major for a bachelor ' s degree is offered in 29 of these, t he master ' s degree in 18, and the Ph.D. in 13. Subjects in which majors may be obtained include anthropology, art, bacteriology, botany, chemistry, economics, English, French, geography, geology, German, Greek, history, Latin, library science, mathematics, music, philosophy, physics, political science, psychology, religion, Russian, sociology, Spanish, speech, statistics, and boology. Recent to the offerings in foreign language are Chinese and Italian. For convenience and effectiveness in the college has four divisions , to one of which each department belongs: social sciences, humanities, biological sciences and physical sciences. Recent additions to the University ' s physical plant, such as the new chemical research building and the graduate research library, have given new impetus to the Arts and Sciences. Special programs include the Ford Three Year Master ' s Program, Teacher Preparation in Arts and Sciences, American Area Studies, Latin American Study Program, Social Administration, International Affairs, Public Administration and Government Asian Arca Studies, African Studies Program, Soviet and East European Area Studies, History of Science and Specialization in the Fine Arts. Dr. Ralph E. Page Dean 44 45 business administration computers create jobs New faces—new ideas—new programs; these are the important stories from the of Business Administration in 1967-68. Combined with a record enrollment of both undergraduate and graduate students, the is an almost totally new atmosphere in Matherly Hall. The new faces? Those of over a dozen new faculty to replace those who retired or sought greener pastures elsewhere—they range from senior professors attracted to by an alert and inquisitive student body to doctoral candidates attracted by a known and respected faculty. The new ideas? Brought to us by both our old and new faculty, suggested by our students, implemented only after careful research and consideration—and all designed to provide our graduates with a higher level of competency for service to Florida ' s community. New programs? The quarter system changes encouraged our continuing revision of the college curricula. Each department studied its curriculum in depth, and after some two years of consideration and analysis arrived at what we believe to be an approach to education for business leadership that will provide a long-term base for Florida ' s growth and prosperity. The details? —Increased emphasis on the quantitative aspects of management. —A four-course sequence covering all of the important tools of economic analysis. —Provision for a broader appreciation of the role of the behavioral sciences in business. —A required course in the basics of computer operation. —In-depth revisions of departmental requirements to take advantage of new approaches and new information. The result—graduates better prepared to face the challenges of the future and to cope with, the social and economic problems which face us now. Dr. Donald J. Hart Dean 47 education 48 college mourns dean wiles ' death A new degree, a new research institute, and nearly 300 more undergraduates were added to the College of Education during 1967-68. The new degree is the Doctor of in Education. Emphasizing a high degree of specialized research, the Ph.D. program will help the University of Florida maintain its place as a leader in the advanced graduate training of professional educators. The will continue to offer the Doctor of Ed.D., for students desiring a of the entire field of education. The Institute for Higher Learning, headed by Dr. James Wattenbarger, was established in January. It became the fourth research institute in the College. The new institute is investigating the operations of colleges and universities with the aim of discovering how they can function more efficiently. The three older institutes are studying curriculum development, education leadership and development of human resources. Visible evidence that men and women seeking careers in education are heading for the University of Florida was seen in the of more than twenty percent of undergraduates this fall in the of Education. In the face of this influx, which has been constant in recent years, the college was forced to adjust its student program, one of the key phases in the professional education sequence. In addition to modifying the program, the college sought to assure continuing excellence by adding nineteen new members to its faculty, all of them with doctorates. At P. K. Yonge Laboratory School, a of the college, two new programs attracted the attention of the education profession. The first was a program, entiled Project PUPIL, which showed that age was less important than ability as an index for class assignment as long as instruction is highly individualized. The second program was the inauguration of special education at P. K. Yonge. Typically, P. K. Yonge ' s special education program is different, however, in that youngsters receive more personal instruction than they would in most similar programs. All in all then, 1967-68 was a typical year of changes at the College of Education— typical because new and different things were happening constantly. Dr. Kimball Wiles, deceased Dr. Bert Sharpe Dean Acting Dean engineering engineers move to new homes With the auspicious beginning of the 1967-1968 academic year, the College of Engineering at last finds itself flexing its muscles as it takes over occupancy of the several fine new buildings, and enjoys a increase in enrollment. As the college doors opened in the aerospace and mechanical departments were firmly entrenched in their new quarters, and within a fortnight, the chemical and electrical engineering followed suit, with the engineers close on their heels. In the face of fund shortages unusually harsh this year, these moves were accomplished by and students, technicians and staff who rolled up their sleeves, carried and carted, pushed and pulled. It was a ball! After several years of desultory change, undergraduate enrollment was up 118, an 11.1 percent increase over last year against an overall University undergraduate growth of 5.7 percent. Graduate students jumped to 384 on the Gainesville campus alone—an 18.5 percent increase reflected by the 60 addi- tional students. Enrollments in the and off-campus graduate courses added 388 and 235 students respectively, making a total of over 1,000 persons taking graduate work in engineering. New this year is an undergraduate of study leading to a degree in life engineering—unique among modern engineering schools. It is a combination of engineering training with a critical amount of the life sciences leading to a wide choice of professional careers. Nine engineering departments are already offering these options without in any way weakening the value of each technical degree. They are open to pre-med, life sciences, and pre-engineering students who choose an discipline with opportunities for more courses in organic chemistry, zoology, biophysics and biochemistry. With this the student may proceed into graduate school along several paths leading to careers in medical and or dental practice (M.D.), biomedical or bioengineering teaching and (Ph.D.) or into engineering practice (Ph.D.). 50 Dr. John A. Nattress Acting Dean 51 forestry more timber falls Today, the increasing needs for timber, water, outdoor recreation and natural forage for game and domestic livestock have created a hey-day of interest in the study of forestry. In keeping with these demands, the offers three undergraduate majors in forestry in its School of Forestry. These are: forestry, wildlife and forest products technology. For practical experience, the forestry has a unique opportunity to prepare for his upcoming career. Two university owned forests are used by the student and his for field studies, demonstrations and research. Laboratory facilities are offered by several large pulp and paper companies to forestry students. For the past five fall terms, enrollment in the School of Forestry has increased regularly from 41 to 92 students this year. The faculty has two new professors who have come to the University this fall: Dr. George W. Cornwell, waterfowl ecologist, and, Dr. Robert A. Schmidt, plant pathologist. An expansion in graduate offerings has been approved in order to make the study of forestry a more course. In addition to these studies a research program in forest fertilization was initiated for this school year. The School of Forestry is accredited by the Society of American Foresters. Administratively, the school is organized IFAS—the Institute of Food and Agricul- tural Sciences. As a result of this there is a close working, teaching and research relationship between the School of Forestry and other departments on campus. 52 John L. Gray Director 53 Journalism advances The College of Journalism and gained new recognition and prestige this year when the Board of Regents elevated it to the status of college. This makes it the second college in the United States offering fully accredited programs in. news-editorial, advertising, broadcasting, and public relations sequences. Illinois has been the only other state to raise journalism and communications to full college status. The college led the nation in enrollment. It was second in total only to Missouri, which had more graduate students. The college is the only one among the 50 accredited journalism schools whose students have placed third or higher three times in the William Randolph Hearst National Florida students have never been lower than sixth, winning first in 1965, second in 1964 and third last year. In 1967, the college expanded its internship program. Students who do so at the end of their junior year and work in broadcasting stations, and advertising agencies. Significant curricula changes were made this year in the news-editorial, public relations to ' college ' ranks and advertising sequences. Principal change was establishment of a " block " program of professional courses to better equip news-editorial graduates for entry into a job. In their graduating quarter, seniors spend two days a week on the Gainesville Sun as reporters and editors in applied journalism; write editorials in public opinion; and in journalism seminar discuss newspaper problems of management, news departments and other related areas. A new foundations course in advertising, and two advanced courses in public relations were added this year. The college is unique among colleges and schools of journalism in its broad variety of other activities, including operation of an educational television station, radio center and serving as state headquarters for the Florida Press Association, the Florida Association of Broadcasters and this year for the first time the Florida Scholastic Press Association. It sponsors many professional workshops, and institutes on campus and throughout the state, and this year was selected to conduct the first workshop ever held in the United States for editors of Central American newspapers. Rae O. Weimer Dean 54 55 HIGHER EDUCATION FACILITIES PROGRAM DEPT, OF HEALTH EDUCATION AND WELFARE FEDERAL GRANT NO. FLA-2-157I 962,303 STATE PROJECT NO. 3103-A 234 MIAMI, FLORIDA FLORIDA STATUTES 1965 1965 56 law sets summer move The present building has housed the College of Law for 53 years. Although alumni may shed a few sentimental tears, current law students are joyfully anticipating the move to new quarters next fall. The old plant has served its purpose well but it can no longer meet the demands of the burgeoning student body. The new Law Center, which is rapidly rising in Beta Woods, will be a major center of legal education and research. Under the Law Center concept, academic, social, and research facilities will be combined at a single site where the Center will operate as a satellite to the main campus. The areas around the housing buildings are designed to form a pleasant grassy park with many of the existing trees remaining. The plot between the academic building and the commons building will contain a paved forum. The latter will be flanked by covered galleries to provide a gathering place within the Center. The academic building has been designed to accommodate twelve hundred law students. A special feature is the arrangement of sliding panels which will convert seven of the nine large lecture rooms into an auditorium. The building will also contain faculty, and professional fraternity offices as well as an ample library with adjacent reading rooms. Frank E. Maloney Dean 57 health center dentistry school begins drilling in ' 69 The College of Medicine has embarked upon a program to develop, coordinate and strengthen educational programs leading to professional study in medicine and the health and biological sciences. This program is to strengthen relationships between the medical school and other professional schools and undergraduate colleges. This new program focuses on all phases of recruitment, counseling and preparation of undergraduate students for professional and medical education. It is closely related to a review and change of the medical school curriulum which will be beneficial to the student. The College of Medicine offers a four- year program leading to the M.D. degree. The college is located in the University J. Hillis Miller Health Center. The first class of 40 students was graduated in 1960. Today there are 235 medical students enrolled in the College. In addition, the college has students working in departmental programs leading to a Ph.D. degree in the medical sciences. In the third year, students spend nine weeks each in psychiatric, obstetrical and gynecological, medical pediatric and surgical " clerkships. " The last year includes clinical experience in pharmacology, general and radiological clerkships and work in areas of particular interest to the student. In the third and fourth year, medical students are assigned day-by-day patient duties. Two medical disciplines—anesthesiology and ophthalmology—achieved departmental status within the past year, making a total of 14 departments for the College of Medicine. Dr. Edmund F. Ackell Dean, Dentistry Dr. Emanuel Suter Dean, College of Medicine 58 Dr. Samuel P. Martin Provost and Acting Dean, Pharmacy 59 Miss Dorothy M. Smith Dean, Nursing 60 pace setter for ' new ' nursing The College of Nursing offers programs of study which lead to the degrees of Bachelor of Science in Nursing and Master of Nursing. The purposes of the College include the of organizational structure and climate that will promote relationships with nursing staff in the Teaching Hospital in the demonstration of nursing practice that is scientifically based; to conduct nursing to both initiate and be receptive to collaborative efforts with other disciplines in teaching, practice and research in the health fields; and to conduct continuing education programs in nursing. A systematic means for the nurse to information from patients has been long overdue. Such information serves as a basis for the identification of problems which are within the realm of nursing practice and the implementation and evaluation of nursing activities. A nursing history form which Dean Dorothy M. Smith has designed is now being used by students, faculty and the nursing staff of the Shands Teaching Hospital to the nursing needs of patients. The form is the result of many years of diligent effort. The use of this tool will make nursing a more scientific and less intuitive profession which will result in the patient receiving a higher quality of nursing. As a communication tool it will assist in clarifying and unifying the functions of professional to its members; also it may be a means of increasing the effectiveness of the efforts of all health professionals in planning and delivering patient care. Concurrent with the utilization of the history form this fall is the offering of the new nursing clerkship course which is designed to give students practice in assessment of the nursing needs of the patients and the and evaluation of nursing orders and approaches under supervision. nursing practice has largely consisted of repititious technical skills, many of which were initiated by orders from other professionals. The nursing history form and the clerkship place the College of Nursing at the University in an Avant-Garde position of professionalism nationally and internationally since these events offer tangible evidence for the profession of nursing to assume initiative and responsibility for nursing functions. Research in clinical nursing problems where a more sophisticated means for the effectiveness of nursing than is possible in individual nursing courses to receive major emphasis by the faculty and graduate students. 61 9 students create cure-all Community, industrial, institutional practice and pharmaceutical research are now emerging as distinct specialties of the profession, with each requiring knowledge and training. Recognizing this, the College of Pharmacy, offers for the first time, a revised curriculum consisting of a core program plus an election system for concentration in one of the areas. The student indicates his career specialty preference at least five quarters prior to his expected graduation date. Community practice, as in the past, is the specialty preference of the majority of the students entering practice. However the specialty areas, especially institutional (hospital) practice, offer continually increasing opportunities fo r practice that are many students. The college, being located in a health. center complex, is in an ideal position to meet the needs of the profession in all specialty areas with programs of excellence. 62 63 health related professions await patients ' response The College of Health Related. Professions offers a bachelor of science degree in occupational therapy, physical therapy and medical technology. It confers a master ' s degree in rehabilitation counseling, and offers graduate training in health and hospital administration. The faculty is also responsible for specialized courses and clinical training experience of the graduate students in clinical psychology. A program in communicative disorders— speech and hearing—provides facilities for clinical affiliation and predoctoral and training in speech pathology and audiology. The Rehabilitation Research Institute is an additional research facility for students and faculty in the programs of the college. Students in the College of Health Related Professions learn together and work with and in the company of aspiring nurses and pharmacists in an atmosphere which inspires them to think as community leaders in the health professions. The College of Health Related Professions was established ten years ago to meet the demand for trained personnel in health related fields. A unit of the J. Hillis Miller Health Center, it is the most dramatic evidence of the changing patterns of of men and women in the health The first class in the College of 18 undergraduate and 31 graduate students. Today ' s enrollment numbers 51 graduate students, and 148 undergraduates. A total of 399 professional health workers have been graduated from the College to date. Dr. Darrel J. Mase Dean, Health Related Professions 64 65 physical education recreation becomes leading field. The department of professional through its undergraduate curricula, prepares coaches and teachers of physical education for the public schools, health for public schools as well as for public health and health agencies and recreation leaders for community, hospital, church and other recreational programs. The graduate program provides for advanced in these fields. The research is equipped to facilitate a variety of research tasks, both practical and theoretical. Equipment is for monitoring physiological response to activity both in the laboratory and remotely through telemetering devices. Research being conducted includes studies related to physical fitness, composition and fat levels of the blood in adult males; evaluation of dietary supplements for role of exercise in increasing the of emphysema patients; responses of athletes to stress; and an evaluation of cardiac responses to exercise. The major change in the curriculum of the department of required for men as a result of the change from the trimester system to the quarter has been in the lengthened basic program and the permitting of a concentration in the sports program. Under the trimester system the program consisted of a basic program for one trimester and three trimesters in the sports program. In the quarter system the student takes basic for two quarters and four sports or depth in one sport in the sports program. The women ' s required program in education offers activities conducive to learning in new fields of fitness for after years. Freshman women enroll in a basic course in which building and of physical aspects are included. Following this course a girl may choose the activity in which she wishes to excell, such as golf, tennis, dance, swimming, and howling. Where individual attention for improvement ability is observed so that each girl may progress to a second quarter on an skill basis. 66 Dr. Dennis K. Stanley Dean 67 gradate school makes scholarly studies Dr. L. E. Grinter Dean 68 The University ' s Graduate School continues to be the fastest growing academic unit on campus. Graduate study has had an amazing growth during the past thirty years. In 1940, 66 degrees were awarded in 16 fields. In 1966-67 the total number of awarded was 1,139 in 83 fields. The proportion of doctor ' s degrees has increased steadily. In 1950, 18 Ph.D ' s and 5 Ed.D ' s were awarded. In 1966-67 the totals were 156 Ph.D. ' s and 38 Ed.D. ' s. The Graduate School now ranks in the nation ' s top 30 in annual production of Ph.D. holders. It was last year 25th among the nation ' s universities in the annual amount of federal funds awarded for teaching and The Graduate School awards the Ph.D. degree in 46 separate fields ranging from aerospace engineering to zoology. The area most recently authorized to award the Ph.D. was anthropology. The greatest change anticipated in the next decade in graduate study at the will be in the area of interdisciplinary degrees. As man ' s knowledge of his universe becomes increasingly complex, the of one discipline upon another grows stronger, and the need for new and imaginative programs grows greater. 69 research Research ' s carried out in all colleges, departments . . . scholarly studies investigate new ideas . . . Research moves into deeper areas of medicine .. . NASA building changes campus scene . . . space research, engineering tie up giant contracts .. . medicine pursues the science of man . . . oceans studied in deep details . . . all to create new knowledge for man .. . 70 71 research research soars to 18th in nation Nuclear reactor promotes national atoms for peace scientific research. 7 2 Bees ' work leads researcher to new horizons in many fields. 73 research focuses Dimensions in research at the University centers from the administrative end at Tigert Hall to investigation centers around the world. The University of Florida ' s in scholarly studies and pursuits have been proclaimed in many circles to be among the South ' s best. Research is recorded in the computer the University Research Library and the various publications found in the different departments on campus. Outstanding among research are in medicine and allied fields, science, engineering and agricultural sciences. Analysis of the brain in neuro-anatomy. Post-doctoral research fellow adjusts apparatus in the atomic and molecular collisions physics laboratory. An entomologist records cricket calls with recorder and large Parabolic reflector. Audiospectrographs reveal rhythm, frequency and intensity of the sounds which may enable better classification of insects in the future. 74 research on change Spanish olive jars are part of the archaeological collection of the late John M. Goggin excavated in Antigua in the Caribbean and in the Dominican Republic. Research in Botany ranges from investigations on the ultra-structure of plant cells to plant community and vegetational studies. Shown is an electron microscope photomicrograph of a fungus spore showing the nucleus at metaphase. In sleep research in the Department of Psychiatry, human sleep is monitored by a researcher using the elctrencephalogram. It is found to be a relatively stable and predictable phenomenon. 75 research research probes end in realizations Archaeology research is directed for the Museum at an excavation site in Vera Cruz, Mexico. In Radiation Biology, a research assistant works with a micromanipulator in chromosomes studies. Organic pharmaceutical chemistry research laboratory participates in grant research. 76 An agriculture researcher and an assistant prepare to irradiate fruit in the 30,000 curie Cobalt 60 foot irradiator. Honeybees tending several stages of young larvae. Sealed cells contain pupae. The adults have been fed a semi-artificial diet. The children of a medical researcher help their father raise a baby deer in a research project dealing with animal hemoglobins and the sickle cell anemia observable in the species. 77 research. shipboard, reactors-research A researcher from the Department of Pharmacology (College of Medicine) aboard a ship in the Gulf of Mexico, separates elements in fish blood for research in hematology. A nuclear physicist inspects targets after bombardment with 4 million-volt alpha particles from the Van de Graaff accelerator. Sting ray caught by medical researchers on Florida ' s west coast used in ulcer research at J. Hillis Miller Health Center. 78 linked together Pipette. The extraction of fish blood aboard experiment ship in the Gulf of Mexico for hematology research in the Department of Pharmacology. Diabetes camp staffed by medical students at J. Hillis Miller Medical Center. 79 service Service means helping others . . . new bank cards, ledgers just the same . . . infirmary changed to student health . . . campus police in bright blue uniforms seen at every function .. . Plants and grounds keeps the grasses green, the sprinklers going . . . recreation found in many places . . . Servomation moves in with new spoon . . . new hours for Hub stores .. . serving students in this business .. . 80 81 student publications King White, Executive Secretary Kelly Bergstrom, Accountant Gaile Woodham, Receptionist Cecilia Andress, Secretary Brent G. Myking, Business Manager Jack Detweiler, Acting Executive Secretary 82 business office keeps presses rollin ' Mike Duffy, Assistant Student Business Manager Sern Seykora, Assistant Production Manager The Board of Student Publications of four faculty members and three who elect editors and help advise when there are problems. It is the organizing and governing body for both the Florida Alligator and Seminole. The Business Office for student handles the financial matters for these publications. A publications director is for the overall running of the and a full-time business manager handles the funds. Ed Barber, Production Manager Mike Davis, Student Business Manager 83 library 84 books move to brighter side 85 Bookstore ' s registers ring profits back to students in form of Dollars for Scholars. Books ready for registration sales in one of Bookstore ' s campus stores. OF BIOLOGY OF BIOLOGY THE SCIENCE servomation cooks up a stew FINANCE E ACCOUNTING DIV. STUDENT DEPOSITORY CAMPUS SHOP BOOKSTORE Robert Overton Hub ' s occupants take on new change from food service operation Director, Servomation There ' s something for everybody. 87 Classrooms go " on the air " in taping at WRUF-TV. Turntable begins musical moments on WRUF. Just a flip of the switch tunes Radio WRUF on the air waves every morning. Monitors keep tab on all University broadcasts to classrooms, video taping sessions and the community. 88 publicity makes them tick Scrapbook- is center of all University releases that reach the newspapers. University Printing publishes examinations, catalogs and brochures for all campus divisions. University presses run around the clock when finals come. Information Services puts up its " publicity " for the campus. 89 Police Audie I. Shuler Police Chief 90 plants grounds yes cops all different on campus pais Money ' s available from 8-3:00 five days a week. Alumni ' s seal ' s known around the world. ID, ledger card and money give instant credit at the University Depository. 92 Photographic Services keeps copy machine going replenishing IDs and other work. Lab work and schedule push photo-taking 24 hours a day. IBM. lists keep alumni " up to date " on alumni affairs and the University ' s work. 93 Movies come in handy when the Gators get ready to recruit or bone up for opponents. From birthdays to transcripts it ' s all part of the business of bringing football players to Gator ranks. Faculty Club beckons students, staff and faculty to Florida ' s golfing greens at the University course. NAME 94 water sports mean lots of fun Wauburg ' s dock brings quiet to bustling University work days. There ' s something for everybody at Lake Wauburg. Paddle, speed or canoe craft await students at Wauburg dockside. 95 Dr. Wilmer J. Coggins Director, Student Health Services 96 venders of gator pills Famous " Gator pills " are a cure-all for campus illness. The Infirmary staff keeps busy taking temperatures and curing sore throats and runny noses. As the seasons changed, so did the sicknesses, from measles to flu to just plain " rundown feelings. " Recovering from being sick to getting well is the best change of all, doctors say and agree. CARE AVAILABLE AT AN RINg BELL IF DOOR IS LOcKED INFIRMARY VISITINg HOUR 97 leadership Torchlight brings Savant into leadership circle . . . change, but jobs stay the same . . . Blue Key has " happy " Homecoming . . . Christmas lights twinkle . . . Carols arouse spirits before finals . . . brains help leaders work . .. ODK fights for recognition . . . will politicos ever change? Seminole records change . . . Alligator would fight, not switch . . . third floor changes to new Union . . . image changed, but not the work. 98 99 1968 hall of fame The 24 students elected for the Hall of Fame this year have proved themselves to be outstanding in one or several areas of campus endeavors, incorporating all imaginable phases of campus life. Senior status, commendable leadership and service rendered to the student body are the essential qualities looked for by the committee, composed of students and administrative deans, in choosing members for the Hall of Fame. William Michael Brinkley Donna Kay Berger William James Boynton III Donald L. Braddock Leslie Wayne Burke Bruce Wayne Flower Carolyn Patricia Greany Jean Hanna 101 Robert Augustus Harper, Jr. 1968 hall of fame Steve Douglas Hull Kathleen Marie Hayes Robert Karl Imholte 102 Edward Franz Koren Wayne Charles McCall Neville Elizabeth Laughon Ira William McCollum, Jr. 103 Joseph Madison Mason, Jr. 1968 hall of fame Frederick Graham McKeel Marilyn Kay Melton Karen Elizabeth Read 104 Judith Bell Schnabel James Isaac Valentine Jane Morris Wanless Council Wooten, Jr. 105 Donna Kay Berger Dan Bowles Jay Boynton 1908 who ' s who Who ' s Who in Among Students in American Colleges and Universities honors students in over 700 schools the United States. The national sets a quota for each school according to the school ' s enrollment. This year, Who ' s Who honors 42 students in diverse fields and areas of extra-curricular service, academics and leadership. A 2.0 overall average and contributions to the University are traits looked for in the selection of those students honored. A student may be elected to Who ' s Who at the University as many times as he shows outstanding achievement in working for the student body. Mike Brinkley Alan Brunswick Don Braddock Les Burke Charlie Edwards Bruce Flower Carolyn Greany Jean Hanna Bob Harper Kathy Hayes Steve Hull Suzann Hull Bob Imholte Manny James Ed Koren Nel Laughon Bruce Levy Joe Mason 106 Wayne McCall Bill McCollum Graham McKeel Kay Melton Don Middlebrooks Sue Nichols Susan Nieman Mike Pent Karen Read Bruce Rogow Judy Rosenberger Joe Scafuti Janie Wanless Steve Uhlfelder Jim Valentine Judy Schnabel David Wilson Butch Wooten Kathy Young Pete Zinober Not Pictured: Charles Shepherd 107 florida blue key florida blue-bloods wear blue key Winter Officers are: Dan Honeywell (secretary), John Upchurch (treasurer), Lassiter (vice president). Bill McCollum (president), Bill Lassiter Florida Blue Key is the University of Florida ' s oldest and most colorful men ' s leadership honorary fraternity. Founded in 1923, FBK has been serving the University of Florida ever since. Among its members have been six of the State of Florida, three United States Senators and numerous Cabinet officials, Congressmen, legislative leaders and jurists. Leaders from all areas of campus life are tapped for FBK membership. Outstanding students in each college, student government, athletics, publications and other service areas join together after tapping to continue serving the University in Florida Blue Key programs as well as in their individual capacities. FBK programs include producing and Homecoming each fall; the production of a 30 minute television series, " The Second 100, " promoting the University on commercial television stations around the state, the of a Speaker ' s Bureau which sends to speak about the University at service clubs and high schools each spring; and the sponsorship of " Dialogue, " a discussion designed to bridge the communications gap between the administration, faculty and students. Fall officers included: Charles Edwards, president; Bill McCollum, vice president; Bill Lassiter, secretary; and John Upchurch, Winter officers included: Bill McCollum, president; Bill Lassiter, vice president; Dan Honeywell, secretary; and John Upchurch, treasurer. Blue Key. First Row: Bill Lassiter, Manny James, Ullman, Bob Harper, Bruce Rogow. Second Row: John Upchurch, Al Schlechter, Wayne Thomas, Skip Berg, Don Braddock. Third Row: Bill Gregg, Dick Thompson, Tim Donohue, Barry Benedict, Charles John E. Young. Fourth Row: Tom Lang, Bob Imholte, Rob Blue, Pat Kelley. Fifth Row: Joe Bill McCollum, Steve Hull, Jim Kincaid, Clyde Taylor. Sixth Row: Michael Fields, John Ritch, Ed Koren, Peter Zinober, Ira Leesfield. Seventh Row: Dan Honeywell, Jay Scheck, Martin Edwards. Florida Blue Key. First Row: Larry Mathews, Bing Michael, Bruce Levy, Greg Johnson, Dave Wilson. Row: John Wershow,. Alan Brunswick, Joe Mason, John Allinson, Greg Jones. Third Raw: Michael Storace, John LeMoyne, Henry Mehlam, Charles Gore. Fourth Row: Michael Brinkley, Drex Dobson, Anthony Don Middlebrooks, Michael Pent. Fifth Row: Jack Vaughn, Tom Carnes, Richard Trapp, Graham McKeel, Wayne McCall. Sixth Row: Louis Jaeger, John Dodson, Herb Pecht, Eric Haugdahl. Second 100 television series stag in action: Roger Blackburn (executive producer-administration), Vic Holslander (executive producer-production). Secretary Dorothy Lowry talks with FBK brother. Senator Edward (Ted) Kennedy delivering the main address at the 1967 Florida Blue Key banquet. 109 President Judy Schnabel gives pins to new tap pees during initiation ceremony. 1 10 mortar board trianon chapter lights the way Trianon Chapter of national Mortar Board was founded for the purpose of outstanding women leaders on the University campus. Trianon stands for scholarship and service. Its members are selected on the basis of these traits from applicants in their junior year who have maintained at least a 3.0 average. The week following tapping new members can be seen strolling across campus in traditional black caps and gowns. This year Mortar Board sponsored its Homecoming Ladies Buffet with Mrs. Ted Kennedy and Mrs. Stephen O ' Connell as honored guests. In December students at the University Auditorium to join the Mortar Boards in singing carols at the Christmas-on-Campus tree lighting. National Mortar Board celebrated its 50th anniversary this year. Janet Dippenworth Carol Freedman Carolyn Greany Patti Labrot Ann Lavender Sue Nichols Susan Nieman Nieman Margaret Nooney Marilyn Pankratz Karen Read Gloria Rish Judy Rosenberger Judy Schnabel Ophelia Solana Kathie Taccolini Janie Wanless Linda Webb Ann Weimer 111 savant - uf tower of age Savant-UF is a new women ' s leadership honorary formed to recogn ize and encourage outstanding women in the capacity of and service to the University of Florida. Our purpose is TOWER—Together Women Encourage Responsibility. Savant has a wide representation throughout the campus and tries to reward Outstanding leaders for their service in campus activities. The idea for Savant came to fruition in January of 1967 with six charter members: Donna Berger, Nel Laughon, Kay Melton, Tall, Nelle Johnston and Kathy Hayes. With Dean Betty Cosby as the advisor they are helping in the Project 20 celebration of women on campus. They have on a main project, an annual women ' s leadership clinic to help instill leadership in the Florida coed. Savant-UF. First Row: Carolyn Greany, Donna Berger (vice president), Nel Laughon (president), Kathy Richardson. Second Row: Sue Nichols, Kathy Young, Sue Ellen Winkle, Peggy Rabinovitz, Kathy Hayes. Third Row: Nelle Johnston, Susan Nieman, Debbie Fien, Karen Read. Fourth Row: Marilyn Harrie, Jean Hanna, Gale Wolley. Torchlight parade from the Century Tower to the Reitz Union sparked Savant initiation. 112 TOWER—Together Outstanding Women Encourage Responsibility. Savant members work on final plans of their leadership conference. Savant. First Row: Barbara Nunn, Linda Tarler, Becky Pierce, Mary Jo Holland, Kay Melton, Judy Schnabel, Mary Lasseter. Second Row: Janet Dippenworth, Babs Smith, Janie Wanless, Kathy Zych, Judy Rosenberger, Judy Graham, Leslie Cauthen. Third Row: Nancy Isenberg, Jeanne Long, Jan Dickens, Dianne Baron, Donna Lerch, Debbie Moschell, Jackie Jedel. Not pictured: Elaine Fuller, Barbara Lindley, Marti Cochran, Mary Kay Cooper, Eunice Tall, Bonnie Brown. 113 university circle Members hashing out business of the night. university circle joins national rank 114 Omicron Delta Kappa national leadership honorary was recognized by the national organization during March after having been a colony at the University for little more than a year. This now distinguishes ODK as the only national men ' s leadership honorary on campus. Omicron Delta Kappa exists at the University of Florida to recognize men who have attained a high standard of leadership in all areas of collegiate life. ODK realizes that leadership exists in every area of student endeavor, honoring scholarship and achievement in all colleges as well as in campus-wide activities. ODK adopted two major service projects during the year. It tapped its first ODK Squires to honor outstanding freshmen and the chapter instituted a series of ODK Study Commissions to analyze and submit recommendations to remedy major campus problems. Many members of ODK have been placed on University committees as ex-officio members: Campus Planning and Development, Student Organizations and Social Affairs, Alumni Affairs, Dollars for Scholars Advisory Board, the Committee on Student Rights, President ' s Advisory Committee and the Advisory Board to the Vice-President of Student Affairs. Although the UF chapter of ODK only received its charter this year, it is sure to have many years of recognition and service ahead. President Fred Breeze packs his bags to attend the National Convention. Advisor Dean Frank Adams presents the sign of ODK — the acorn. The first ODK ring for the University of Florida campus. Dr. Frederick W. Conner (vice president) awards citations for academic excellence to four lop juniors at the Phi Kappa Phi annual banquet. They are: William S. Witt, Charles T. Leis, Richard L. Czerner, Ann D. Lavender. Phi Kappa Phi. B. J. Allen (secretary), C. D. Covey (vice president), Alice H. Murphree (treasurer), Luther C. Hammond (president). phi kappa phi The primary objective of the honor society of Phi Kappa Phi is to recognize and superior scholarship. Phi Kappa Phi is unique in that it recognizes scholarship in all areas of academic endeavor and consequently acts as a unifying force on large, diverse campuses such as the University of Florida. Phi Kappa Phi has over one hundred chapters on campuses throughout the United States and the Philippines. The Florida founded in 1912, was the seventh to be established. The University of Florida chapter elects to membership seniors and graduate students during their final quarter in school. Seniors are eligible who have maintained a " B " average or better and are ranked in the top per cent of those graduating in a particular or School. Graduate students must have at least a 3.6 average and rank in the top 10 per cent of those receiving their particular degree. In the spring quarter, several outstanding juniors are invited to early membership in the society and given an opportunity to for $500 and $250 scholarships. Group during initiation: Dr. L. C. Hammond (president), Jorge R. Seoane, Gary H. Harmon, Robert C. Parker Jr., Barney Garwood. 116 alpha lambda delta This past year has been one of new faces and new ideas for Alpha Lambda Delta, freshmen women ' s honor society. 30 girls were initiated during the fall quarter, having fulfilled the requirement of attaining a 3.5 scholastic average during one quarter of their freshman year. These members arc among the top two per cent of freshmen women. Alpha Lambda Delta has become very on campus this year. They assist at the Motar Board Banquet and have a tutoring Several members contribute to Orientation Week activities. Alpha Lambda Delta. First Row: Dianne Baron (social chairman), Barbara Lindley (vice president), Joan Bradbury (president), Roslyn Goold (treasurer), Suzanna Veldhuis (secretary). Second Row: Sara Morris, Jean LaBauve, Stacy Wolf, Sharon Calef, Barbara Kronberg, Mona Gaines, JoAnn Curl, Lorene Brown. Third Row: Maxin Munchick, Peggy Langstaff, Eileen McDargh, Jan Faber, Harriett Boatwright, Barbara Kulwich, Valderrama. Dorothy Musial, Vicki E. Mandell, Glenda Kranzler, Jane Cohen, Mary Lou Martin, Joyce Wice, Marsha Madden. Fifth Row: Merriet Higgins, Judy Spiro, Donna Linder, Monica Shagrin, Susan Denke Walker, Merel Norman, Peggy Pettis. phi eta sigma The University ' s Chapter of Phi Eta Sigma was founded in 1930 and since that time has encouraged activities conducive to higher scholarship. Freshman male students who obtain a 3.5 scholastic average in one of their first three quarters are eligible for membership in this widely recognized national fraternity. In addition to its many projects, the chapter awards two scholarships to outstanding men in the freshman class. Phi Eta Sigma. John Englehardt (secretary), Bruce McCurry (president), Robert Buck (treasurer). Not pictured: Niel Feineman (vice president). 117 gargoyle Gargoyle Honor Society, of the College of Architecture and Fine Arts, recognizes those students whose scholarship, ability and excellence in the academic field of their choosing has shown them to be worthy of distinction. In the fall and spring quarters, Gargoyle holds its pledge initiation and also sponsors a faculty reception. Gargoyle also sponsors the Beus Arts Ball in the spring. Gargolyle. First Row: Paul L. White (treasurer), Roger R. Richmond (vice president), Herbert A. Pecht Jr. Derek B. Donley (secretary), John G. Sims III (pledgemaster). Second Row: Lourdes Soler, Teresita E. Lascaibar, Charlene H. Bugeski, Sue A. Seglem. Third Row: James T. Lendrum (honorary member), M. H. Johnson (faculty advisor), Roberto S. Vich Dennis J. Hallda, Daniel Bowles, Charles M. Toner Jr. tau sigma delta Omega Chapter of Tau Sigma Delta was founded on the University campus in July, 1967. It is the only honor society nationally recognized in the field of architecture. The prime objective of Tau Sigma Delta is to emphasize scholarship and character and to .reward those students who have achieved only the highest scholastic standing. Tau Sigma Delta. First Row: Garey Goff (treasurer), A. Pecht Jr. (president), Alejandro (secretary). Row: Richard R. Butler, Teresita E. Lascaibar, Lourdes Soler, Roger R. Richmond. Third Row: Bertram Y. Kinzey Jr. (faculty advisor), Derek B. Donley, John G. Sims III, John Toppe, James T. Lendrum (faculty 118 gamma alpha chi Gamma Alpha Chi is in its second big year as the only advertising for women. Its goals arc to advance the quality and image of advertising. Gamma Alpha Chi attempts to achieve these goals through field trips, studies, special speakers and projects. The promotion for Accent Week 1968 is Gamma Alpha Chi ' s project for the winter quarter. Field trips this year were made to advertising agencies and conventions in and Atlanta. Gamma Alpha Chi. First Row: Jeanette Weckerle, Carol Ori, Pam McIntyre, Brandy Baldwin, Beth Ullman, Jones. Second Row: Elizabeth R. Cunningham, Schreiber, Robert J. Rice (sponsor), Susan Smith, Joanne Ferone. Third Row: Bobbie Weaver, Sanda Stevens, Diana Lenhardt, Lorry Bass, Rebecca Mathena, Brenda Jenkins. sigma lambda chi Sigma Lambda Chi is a national scholastic honorary fraternity founded in 1949. The local chapter is the Epsilon Chapter and was chartered in 1952. The fundamental of this chapter is to award recognition to outstanding students in building for scholastic achievement and activities. Sigma Lambda Chi. First Row: Dale Pierce (secretary), Jim Overton (president), William Witte (vice president), Larry Strickland (pledgemaster), Curtis Newsome Second Row: Donald Sutter, James Palow, Charles Nelson, B. J. Prugh. Third Row: James Stakely (faculty advisor), T. E. Martin, Gary Schaffel, Asa Kelley, Arthur Robinson. Fourth Row: David Brown, Duff Dan Lovett, Carrington Barrs, Dennis Lewis. Fifth Row: John Winesett, Lance Walker, Donald 119 theta sigma phi Theta Sigma Phi, honorary fraternity for women in journalism, concentrates on helping those in the journalistic field now and after graduation. Outstanding student awards ate to each of the high schools in Gainesville to further interest and zeal. In the College of Journalism and Communications, an Senior Award is given a girl Theta Sigs work, too, with the college ' s publication, the Communigator, and often Florida Alligator reporters are Theta Sigs. Theta Sigma Phi. First Row: Virginia Shad (keeper of the archives), Diane Devine (secretary), Grace Spiller Jean Hoehn (vice president), Cheri Wax (treasurer). Second Row: Jeanette Weckerle, Karen Madsen, Becky Enneis, Suzy Smith, Sandy Hill, Kathi Blaney. Third Row: June Williams, Ruth Koch, Sandy Phillips, Larrie Sikorski, Jane Solomon, Lorraine Ward. zeta phi eta Zeta Phi Eta, women ' s national speech arts fraternity, is the sounding board for a variety of theater, speech and journalism experiences. This past fall, the Zetas pres ented " The Elf Himself, " a play written by president Kathie Taccolini. A resounding success, " The Elf Himself " was broadcast over radio and television the following winter term. After completing television and radio, the spring term once again saw the play presented to several organizations and schools in the Gainesville area. Zeta Phi Eta. First Row: Pam McIntyre (treasurer), Kathie Taccolini (president), Sherry Wood (vice Second Row: Babs Smith, Judy Frantz, Loralee Czuchna, Susan Lane. Third Row: Elaine Full er, Ria C. Parody, Jacque Pain, Wendy Winkler. 120 gamma, beta phi Gamma Beta Phi is a leadership-service organization for university students which was chartered at the University in 1965. Its goals are to promote scholarship and encourage high school graduates to continue their at the college level. Projects for the year have included: students confined to the infirmary by contacting their professors, giving a Christmas party for children in the Gainesville area whose fathers are presently serving in vietnam Viet Nam and establishing an open file and tutoring service for all members. Gamma Beta Phi. First Row: Donna Walter, Nick Didio, Nancy Brett, Donna Wyatt. Second Row: Cary Gavant, John Haswell, Judy Karns, Richard Spool. Sigma chi Sigma Delta Chi is the professional society for working journalists and preparing for a future in journalism. The purpose of the society is to encourage a deeper appreciation of its three major foundations—talent, energy and truth. The University chapter, founded in 1929, offers a broad program and a challenging membership. Sigma Delta Chi sponsors the Founders ' Day Banquet in conjunction with the College of Journalism and Communications ' Week held each spring. The chapter conducted an investigation of the student Honor Court as part of Sigma Delta Chi ' s freedom of information campaign. Sigma Delta Chi. Officers are: Jerry Silberberg James Pearson (vice president). Second Row: Peter Fiero (president), Paul Menon (secretary), Jim Congleton (treasurer). 121 florida alligator The first thing most students look for on their way to class is the Alligator. Maybe a few minutes late in rain and hurricanes, but generally the daily paper is always there— waiting to be read during a boring lecture or the first class break. Not a product of the journalism college, the Alligator is produced by students who handle everything from reporting and writing the copy to the final paste-up. As campus changes are made, the staff is always on the spot to cover it for the next morning ' s reader. Harvey Alper, managing editor Dave Chafin, staff writer Kathie Keim, staff writer Bob Padecky, sports editor Harold Aldrich, news editor Glen Fake, staff writer 122 basement dwellers reach new heights Harold Kennedy, executive editor Steve Hull, editor Janie Gould, staff writer Lewis Rothlein, staff writer Dave Doucette, assistant news editor Joe Torchia, feature editor 123 seminole seminole not gator yet Linda Satlof, assistant Kathi Blaney, administration Drex Dobson, managing editor Karen Harms, organizations and leadership Nel Laughon, editor Jim Moody, sports 124 A hard-working core of writers, lay-out artists and photographers work from September to April to produce the annual Seminole. Besides afternoon activity in their corner of the third floor of the Union, many nights are spent doing the final editing and thousand and one things that always happen the week before the final deadline. Telephones ringing and typewriters clicking combine with new changes and old memories to form the finished product. It ' s a lot of work, but as the campus changes, the 1968 Seminole will help students remember how it was when they were here. Judy Graham, greeks Andrea Newmark, assistant Chris Hall, editorial assistant Judy Ann Soloman, editorial assistant Sandy Cowart, sales Patty Fryer, seniors Lorraine Chirico, academics Karen Kay, activities 125 paste-up lab paste-up lab gives final touch Peggy Seykora, paste-up manager Karen Eng, paste-up artist Angel Compain, assistant paste-up manager Steve Westling, paste-up artist Clark Vitulli sales representative Eric Littlejohn, sales representative Dave Huskey, sales manager 126 Bill Douberley, advertising manager Gus Mustelier, Alligator photographer Jimmy Dicks, Seminole photographer Nick Arroyo, Seminole and Alligator photographer Mike Huddleston, darkroom manager Clark Thomas, Seminole photographer Dusty Hopkins, darkroom manager 127 Don Braddock Treasurer Charles Shepherd Mrs. Eudine M. McLeod Student Body President Secretary 128 shepherd corrales sg work Jim Valentine David Welch Bob Mandell Student Body Vice President honor Court Chancellor honor Court Clerk 129 student government Charlie Shepherd chaired Council of Student Body Presidents of Florida ' s state universities. Hugh Morgan, standing, argues case before Honor Court justices. Jim Valentine, student body vice president, presided over Leg Council ' s many vivid meetings. 130 leg council changes to senate Greg Johnson whipped United party members in line to control Leg Council Frazier Sollsberry chaired Leg Council minority party in the first quarter. Jack Vaughn kept tight reigns on Leg Council in his position as Secretary of Legislative Affairs. 131 honor court keep things jumping 132 BILL McBRIDE 133 student government polities make winter warm Toby Muir, Forward Party, answers announcer ' s queries in first returns where Forward got the nod. Rich Houk, Contrived Party It ' s over the radio waves for president hopefuls 134 Gary Goodrich (second from left) looks a little worried after first returns. It ' s First-United ' s Greg Johnson against Forward ' s Manny James. Ira Brukner, Individual Party 135 student government Clyde Taylor, United-First Party Taylor listens to campaign strategy from pros who ran his political show. Taylor gives vivid explanation to campaign promises in debate. 136 taylor come in Bill McBride, Forward Party, claimed the first victory ride up the Reitz Union stairs. Bill McBride, Forward Party McBride concedes first victory in runoff race with Taylor. 137 organizations Changing gavels seen this year . . . new faces join ranks of professional groups . . . New activities and projects move into J. Wayne Reitz Union . . . Reitz Union changed from ' Florida ' Union . . . new made in Union calendar . . . Organizations gear for quarter system, settle down to year of best achievements. . . 138 139 alpha epsilon delta Alpha Epsilon Delta is a fraternity for pre- professional medical students of proven academic achievement. Its purposes are to encourage scholarship, to promote friendship among members and to foster interest in chosen fields. One form of service has been the reading of course assignments to a blind student. Activities are centered around guest speakers. Members are informed of financial aid available for medical students and medical school admission requirements. Doctors and medical students from Florida ' s medical school have discussed the medical school curriculum, including research opportunities and apportionment of time between basic sciences nd clinical areas of study. Through contact with physicians of different fields, members are made aware of possible careers in medicine. Alpha Epsilon Delta. First Row: David Moore (vice president), Bruce Stechmiller (president), Domingo Gomez (historian). Second Row: Judy Buff, Eduardo Rodriguez, Michael Lack, Thomas Watts, Gerald L. Klein, Donald Sayet, Kathryn Fallon. Third Row: Robert C. Welliver, Alfred Jones, J. S. C. Gatewood, Robert L. Rayburn, George R. Robison, Philip S. Siegel. Treasurer Joyce Naness gives receipts in turn for dues. Fraternalizing at the spring initiation. 140 alpha delta sigma Alpha Delta Sigma, professional fraternity, was organized to provide its members with opportunities and experience in the field of advertising. A major function of the organization is to help the members develop contacts and employment opportunities before graduation. Through observation and practice, the gain a more thorough understanding of advertising as practiced by professionals. Alpha Delta Sigma. First Row: Paul Lieberman David H. Buman (president), Harvey Starin (vice president), Dennis Hain (secretary), Second Row: Keith Sanders, Alberto Garcia-Serra, Tom Victor Ines. Third Row: Don Turk, Bill Brown, Steve Kahn, Paul King. Not pictured: Robert W. Glafcke (advisor), Jim Broadwater, Jim Glass, Joe Roth. alpha epsilon rho Alpha Epsilon Rho is a national honorary broadcasting fraternity composed of students having an interest in the broadcasting Members must have at least a 3.0 average. Members participate in projects that will strengthen their development toward the goal of excellence in all phases of broadcasting. Current projects include the recording of campus events such as speeches, conferences and interviews, plus assisting the faculty of the College of Journalism and In addition, the fraternity enters competition in the production of programs. The winners are at the annual Alpha Epsilon Rho convention, which will be in Denver, Col., this year. Alpha Epsilon Rho. First Row: Steve Powers, Michael Wayda, Maria Rita Albert, Patricia Faison, Matthew J. Faison, Ned Tannebaum. Second Row: Gary A. Charles Reif, Franklin Delano King, Robert Estes. Third Row: F. Owen Weber, Joel Garies. 141 alpha kappa psi Founded in 1904 at New York Alpha Kappa Psi business fraternity is the oldest professional fraternity in the United States. Since 1926 Alpha Kappa Psi has tried to encourage students at the University of Florida to work toward degrees in business administration and to promote research in the field of business. A traditional smoker, field trips to industries, an annual banquet and social affairs keep members busy throughout the year. Alpha Kappa Psi. First Row: Frank Miles, Tom Simon Jaspers, Alan Hutson, Tom Jacaway, Donney Martin. Second Row: Leroy Wertheim, Larry DeBrunner, Michael Gilman, Allan Edward Boyle, Kevin Davis, Bill Jolley, John Marmish, David Weiglein. Third Row: Dan Chippendale, Bob Stirk, Joe Quinones, Hank Rodstein, Emil Powella, Charles T. Sizer, Richard Newell, William Little. Fourth Row: Frank Gramling, John Parks, Charles Gore, Kenneth B. Crenshaw, Jerry Kephart, Ron Baumann, Jim Wacksman, David A. Smith. Fifth Row: John P. Kirtz Jr., Hale R. Stancil, Robert M. Weis, Gary Adams, Ronnie Martin, Peter Brown, Brit Minthorne, David K. DeBerry. Sixth Row: Ed Bauer, Jan S. Easton, Dave A. Robin, Jack Seims, Charles Robbins, Joe Rowley, Barry Runyon. Seventh Row: Ivan Gellert. athletic Council The Athletic Council has as its purpose the coordination of athletic events with the student body. It is composed of from the cheerleaders, fall sports, spring sports, Florida Blue Key, the student body and the F Club. The council has the duty to award all letters, honors and special awards for students ' participation in the intercollegiate athletic of the University. It is also responsible for athletic letters and awards given Gator athletes. Athletic Council. First Row: Tom Dioguardi Joe Scafuti (secretary). Second Row: Dr. W. E. Moore (Faculty advisor), Gerald S. Livingston, Wally Armstrong, Charles Gore, Coach Hobart Hooser. 142 army rote Training men for leadership is not an easy task, but the Army ROTC is doing just that. ROTC in the university college is required and the cadet brigade is comprised of approximately 2,000 male students. Almost 400 students are enrolled in the Advanced Program. Upon successful completion of this program these cadets receive commissions as second lieutenants in the U.S. Army Reserve. Those who arc designated as distinguished military graduates may be offered regular Army commissions. Throughout their four years of ROTC these cadets receive training in leadership, weapons systems, military tactics, drill and many other subjects—both in the classroom and in the field. In addition, special units— Gator Scribes, Gator Raiders, Gator Guard, Gator Rifles and Army Sweethearts—are sponsored by Army ROTC and provide outlets for many diverse interests. Gator raiders get practical training—Lucas, Fish, Dallas. Cadet Reiman drills guidon bearers. 143 army rotc sweethearts The Army ROTC Sweethearts are by the ROTC program and is an both to boost the morale of the ROTC cadets and to act as official hostesses for the cadet functions program. The Sweethearts serve as sponsors for companies, Gator Guard, Gator Raiders and Scabbard and Blade. This year the Sweethearts traveled to the Citadel in Charleston, S. C., to be official guests at homecoming and to Mardi Gras to perform with the Gator Guard. Army Sweethearts. First Row: Peggy Rabinovitz Major Charles Campbell (advisor), Carol Henderson (vice commander). Second Row: Linda Dent, Maida Sokal, Tina Lindberg, Jackie Cannon, Janet Martin, Susan Kalin, Carol Camp. Third Row: Ann Camp, Tegie Gibson, Sue Mellen, Ann Taylor, Jimmye Dianne Baron, Cheryl Watson. Fourth Row: Cannon, Kathy Harris, Brenda Levin, Susan Piercy, Phyllis Singer, Ozzie Levy, Angela Spicola, Judy Fifth Row: Cassie Silverthorn, Brenda Donna Betts, Chris Nicoletti, Donna Lough, Marti Parrish, Shella DeShong, Ginger Smith. FRAGILE HANDLE WITH CARE Sweethearts attending the Citadel homecoming Tina Lindberg and Peggy Rabinovitz approach Captain Smith with a sales pitch for a activities in Charleston, S. C. Sweethearts fund raising campaign. 144 A Scabbard and Blade member prepares to fire an authentic Civil War cannon before Florida-Kentucky game. scabbard and blade Company H, 2nd Regiment, the University chapter of Scabbard and Blade, 1967-1968 as its most successful year. Captain Allan Guarino and Brother Craig Troup contributed a great deal in their at the national convention held in Wis. in November. Outstanding projects include plans for high school orientation concerning the ROTC program at state universities and the annual Military Ball. Scabbard and Blade. First Row: Toby Muir, Capt. Richard Ross (faculty advisor), Al Guarino Steve Price (first sgt.). Second Row: Dan Howse, Bob Burnside, Brad Williams, Chip Newberger, Jerry Stencel (second lieutenant). Third Row: Bob Fernandez, Art Moore, Jim VanLooven, Bruce Larson, Dwight Hemple. Fourth Row: John Sorensen, Ken Harry Labadorf, Ford Byrd, Craig Troup, Jim Waugh, Dick Wilde. Fifth Row: David Battiste, John Delancett, Jim Morgan, Bill Feaster (first lieutenant), Tom Jacoway. Al Guarino speaks at our national convention in Milwaukee, Wis. 145 air force A career in the United States Air Force offers excitement, experience and the deep pride and gratification of serving one ' s Opportunities are provided for intense training and specialization in many fields of science and administration. The University ' s Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps seeks to motivate and train selected college students to become officers in the U. S. Air Force. Air Force R.O.T.C. has a varied list of special groups including Arnold Air Society, Angel Flight, the Billy Mitchell Drill Team and Information Services. The Drill Team ' s performance at Mardi Gras in New Orleans, the Arnold Air Society Dining-In and the publication of a quarterly newsletter, " The Wing Tips, " are some of the highlights of the year ' s activities. Billy Mitchell Drill Team marches at a brisk pace in the homecoming parade. arnold air society The Arnold Air Society is a professional honorary for Air Force R.O.T.C. cadets and strives to further personal and professional relationships within the corps. It also does civic work including the sponsoring of a at Sunland Training Center. This year the Dale Mabry Squadron of the Arnold Air Society has functioned as national headquarters for the organization. is reassigned annually at the National Conclave held in April. Several AAS members and the national officers attended this year ' s in New York City. Arnold Air Society. First Row: William Dugan, Robert Martin, Michael Braun, Douglas Lamb, William Peters, Patrick McDonald, Major Milton Brantly (squadron Second Row: Thomas Eisenhart, Robert Fobes, Thomas Shaughnessy, Richard Wainscott, Peter Quinn, William Folmar, Joe Smith. Third Row: Kenneth Victor Segall, Alexander Mavro, Joe Simonson, John Loughran, Phillip Parrish, Donald Hamilton. 146 angel flight The cadet corps is extremely proud of its lovely Angel Flight. An auxilliary of the Air Society, the flight has served this year as headquarters of Area C-1, composed of Southe astern states. The Angel Flight members are hostesses for all Arnold Air activities and have helped with service projects. The purposes of Angel Flight are to aid the Arnold Air Society in its functions and to boost the morale of all Air Force R.O.T.C. cadets. Angel Flight: First Row: Sandy Smart, Joan Bradbury, Nancy Paver, Laurie Gilbert, Cyndy Hoey, Jerri Lynn Marks, Eileen McDargh, Peggy Rosenberger, Lynn Simmons, Beth Rupp, Michelle Demaree, Kay Chandler, Debbi Fien, Jean Luehrs, Kris Maltby. Second Row: Bill Dugan (liason officer), Babs Smith (executive officer), Nancy Adams (commander), Capt. Lewis (advisor). Area Officers. Eileen McDarott, Babs Smith, Nancy Adams, Janie Williams, Beth Rupp. Col. William W. Boaz Jr., aerospace science professor, addresses Angel Flight pledges at Thursday drill. 147 a. a. s.n The University was selected as the 1967- 1968 National Headquarters of Arnold Air Society. The National Staff, under the of Cadet Brigadier General Richard Wainscott, is responsible for administering, coordinating and controlling the activities of the 172 squadrons of AAS located the U.S. and in Puerto Rico with a membership of approximately 7,000 AFROTC cadets and 4,500 Angel Flight members. A.A.S. National Staff: First Row: AAS Col. Joe H. Smith (national executive officer), AAS Brigadier Richard H. Wainscott (national commander), AAS Lt. Col. Douglas G. Lamb (national operations officer). Second Row: AAS Lt. Col. Harold E. Rainbolt administrative officer), AAS Lt. Col. Roland E. Deaton (national comptroller), Colonel William N. Boaz (national advisor), AAS Lt. Col. William A. Folmar (national information services officer), AAS Lt. Col. Thomas M. Shaughnessy (national chaplain). beta alpha psi The Upsilon Chapter of Beta Alpha Psi was organized at the University in 1919. The organization is an honorary and professional accounting fraternity which seeks to and foster the ideal of professional service and promote the study of accounting as a profession. It sponsors an annual Graduate Conference, a campus-wide income tax clinic and provides tutoring for accounting majors. Beta Alpha Psi also invites lecturers in the field of commerce and accounting to speak before its members and organizes field trips to accounting firms throughout Florida. Beta Alpha Psi: First Row: Carl A. Anderson, Stephen F. Gertzman, John G. Parks Jr., Conrad G. Demro Jr. Second Row: Robert M. Hodge, Barry Levine, Dennis M. Bishop, Phillip Hacker, Ira G. Pollack, Clarence J. Deaton. Third Row: Larry DeBrunner, Bob Stirk, John Lacouture, Ben Korbly, Frank H. Ruff, Charles L. Smith, Henry S. Stone. Fourth Row: Richard Pelletier, William Stevens, Mike Rollyson, Kevin Davis, Chet Sadowski, R. T. Harrell. 148 sweetheart, Evie Green. D. L. Wakeman, Pete Carpenter, Linda Stewart, and Tom Christian accept honors awarded to the club at the National Block and Bridle meeting at Chicago. block and bridle Block and Bridle is ever successful in expanding interest in the livestock industry. Outstanding activities won top honors at the national meeting at the Chicago International Livestock Exposition. Pledge initiation membership to 60. The " Little was highlighted by tough in showmanship and " fun and games " . Guest speakers provided answers to questions everyone was asking. Curriculum included service projects such as aid to FFA and 4H, clerking at fairs, assisting at beef cattle and light horse short courses and improving pavillion facilities. Block and Bridle made field trip visits to sites of outstanding livestock production and practical experience in livestock and meats judging contests. The annual banquet leisurely change of pace and recognition of outstanding members. Block and Bridle. First Row: Dr. J. W. Carpenter (advisor), Tom Christian (president), L. C. Smith (vice president), Gloria Gay (secretary), Linda (reporter), Roger Miller, (pledge-master), Fred Dietrich (parliamentarian), D. L. Wakeman (advisor). Second Row: Carol Boyd, Kathy Marshall, Lyn Eleanor Myers, Yvonne Barber. Third Row: Donald Glenn, Alec Fulford, Bill Gay, George Harris, Henry Roberts, Sherrie Harper. Fourth Row: Don Hemstreet, Mike Mossler, Frank Jones, Steve Rumpf, Jeffie Lee Bradley. Fifth Row: James Harper, Jim Griffin, Terry Garner, Pat Baker. Sixth Row: Jerry Scarborough, Roger West, Billy Burgess, Ralph W. Raymond. Seventh Row: Jim McCoy, Wes Pittm an, Lawrence Oliver. 149 bsu The Baptist Student Union provides a program of activities designed to minister to the needs and interests of students. for worship, recreation, personal and Christian involvement arc available to all students who care to The Baptist Student Union develops and carries out these programs in cooperation with local Baptist congregations. B.S.U. Executive Council. First Row: Jim Strause, Travis Coleman, Jim Greathouse, Franklin Shepard, Bob Foreman, Don Bragg, Alex Stamey, Harold Jones (vice president). Second Row: Bob Hundley, Mrs. Ramey (associate), Buzz Clarke (president), Luana Sapp (secretary), Bob Smith (interim director). The Board of International Activities is an international student organization at the and represents about 700 students from 68 countries. A large number of these international students are majoring in areas of engineering, agriculture and arts and sciences. The presidents of the clubs are the members of the board : Arab, Chinese, European, India, Latin American, Persian and Thailand Clubs. One of the major aims of BIA is to foster creative international feelings not only among themselves but also the Americans on campus by holding functions which throw light on the music, art, culture, history, social and other aspects of different countries from time to time. These sessions are open to all interested. The board has succeeded to a great extent in building closer links between several students from different countries since its inception in 1953 and in promoting and friendship between and themselves. BIA intends to continue to accomplish this goal on larger scales and provide solutions to problems of international students as they arise. BIA. First Row: Kathie Keim (presiding secretary), Amalia Alvarez (recording secretary). Second Row: Anand P. Gupta, India, (business manager), Samir K. Itani, Lebanon (Arab Club president), Siroos T. Iran (Persian Club president), Ted Chyzyk, Cuba (director of international relations and chairman). Third row: Carlos Leon, Cuba (Latin America Club president), Dipak Shah, India (India Club president), Y. J. Chiu, China (Chinese club president), Hans Fischer, Switzerland (European Club President). Fourth Row: Mario Martinez, Malo, Kovit Kovitvadhi, (Thai Club president), Pershotam P. Mathur, India (chairman Board of International Activities), George J. Vinas, Cuba (director of international affairs). II 150 delta sigma pi Delta Sigma Pi, professional business fraternity, was founded at New York University on November 7, 1907, and has grown to over 150 chapters. Established at Florida in 1929, Delta Sigma Pi fosters the study of business and promotes a closer affiliation between the commercial world, the university and students of business. Among the activities are field trips to industry in Florida. The officers are: Bill Lloyd, President; Fred Roche, Sr. Vice President; Preston Vice president; Mike Collier, Secretary; Elmer Posick, Treasurer; and Bob Gill, Delta Sigma Pi. First Row: Ira Seidler, Joe Wolpe, Ben Korbly, Bill Webster, Bill Lloyd, Preston DeVilbiss, Steve Twedell. Second Row: Fred Roche, Raymond Bussing, Clint Van Nest, Mike Collier, Jack Miller. Third Row: Richard Schagrin, Doug Lovell, Timothy Haley, Bob Gill, Daniel Lucas. Fourth Row: Ronald R. Beckman, Elliott Prenner, Johnny Roberts, Jeffrey Yost, Frank Fifth Row: Hardy Pickard, Nick Didio, Charles Farrar executive director), Steve Johnson, Wiley Loften. Sixth Row: Timothy Brown, Bob Lonsdale, Ray Allen, Mike Smigel, A. A. Anderson (advisor). Seventh Row: Dale Kelly, John Sauers, A. C. Thomas. kappa delta pi Kappa Delta Pi, a national honorary education organization, was the first of its kind in the nation. Upsilon Chapter was established at the University of Florida in 1923. Kappa Delta Pi was formed to promote closer bonds among students of education and to enter into more intimate fellowship with those dedicated to teaching as a profession. The society is composed of qualified students at the undergraduate and graduate levels, faculty and alumni. Kappa Delta Pi. Gerard Solomon (president), Robert Curran (faculty counselor), Carol Bradshaw (treasurer), Donald Altiere (vice president). Not pictured: Marion LeMoyne (secretary). 151 f F Club, composed of varsity lettermen from all University sports, strives to establish a closer contact among the various university sports through service projects and other This spring the F Club continued their annual service project by inviting the Boys Ranch of Palatka to a spring game and lunch. In addition, the club served as hosts for the boys from the Boys Ranch and the Boys Club of Gainesville at several other spring sporting events. Finally, the F Club started what they hope will be two traditions at the University. The first was " Orange and Blue Day " which is scheduled for the week of the Florida-F.S.U. football game each year. The second was a Letterman ' s Recognition Day at which all former lettermen are recognized at an home football game. F Club. Seated: Veda Bell, Sara Horan. Standing. Madge Johnson, Eileen Hahn. F Club. First Row: Tom Banks, Mike Teipel, Mike Ovca, Steve Breland, Don Hale, Joe Scafuti (president), Harry Winkler (vice president), Tom Brown, Jim DeVenny, Steve Melnyk, Frank Lagotic (secretary). Second Row: Mike Flanagan, John Darr, Larry Smith, Tom Christian, Graham McKeel (sergeant-at-arms), Kurt Feadel, David Miller, Scott Hager, Gary McElroy, Mike Rollyson, Don Giordano, Frank Saier. Third Row: Mike Picano, Armstead Neely, Wally Armstrong, Greg Hilley, Barry Russo, Andy McPherson, Bruce Page, David Kahn, Boyd Welsch, Steve Macri, Ron Jourdan, Mike Burton, Guy Dennis, Terry Morris, Wayne Barfield. Fourth Row: Harmon Wages, Terry Stroemer, Rick Spears, Jamie Pressly (treasurer), Bobby Bridges, Hank Hough, Richard Ahrens, John Sale, Chris Mullen, Greg Henderson, Jack Frake, Steve Atkinson, Jim York, Joe Schiller, Richard Trapp. 152 kappa epsilon Officers: Shelley Harkcom (secretary), Janice Eaton (vice president), Patricia Jones (treasurer), Andrea Yuhas (president). To unite women students in pharmacy, cooperate with facilities of colleges where chapters are established, stimulate in members a desire for high scholarship, foster conscientiousness and provide a bond of lasting loyalty, interest and friendship are the objectives of Kappa Epsilon fraternity. Among the activities Kappa Epsilon participates in are campaigning to promote in pharmacy, decorating display cases in the college and performing in a skit at the annual Mortar and Pestle Banquet. Plans for this year include a presentation of films of interest to pharmacy, a faculty wives ' tea and being hostesses at the National Pharmaceutical Association convention in Miami Beach. Kappa Epsilon. First Row: Karen Lynn, Jo Ann Gentry, Janice Eaton, Dr. Lauret ta Fox (advisor), Andrea Gloria Mikula, Judy Zimmerman. Second Row: Gladys Moon, Martha Southern, Sandra Russell, Christoph. Third Row: Maggi Leitner, Paula Elaine Younkins, Audrey Alderman. Judy Zimmerman, Sandra Russell, Gladys Moon and Karen Lynn take a break 153 Peter, Paul and Mary was one of the many outstanding attractions brought to the campus by Lyceum. lyceum council The Lyceum Council is an organization which brings high quality concerts and to the students of the university and the university community. The events are of cultural and general educational value of operas, symphonies, ballets, popular entertainers and special events. During 1967-68 some of the attractions have been Al Hirt, Peter, Paul and Mary, American Ballet, and New York Pro Musica. Upcoming schedules include Ray Charles, Van Cliburn, Bizet ' s " Carmen " by the Goldovsky Grand Opera, Hague Philharmonic and the Broadway show " Man of La Mancha " . Lyceum Council. First Row: Nelle Johnston Mary Jo Holland (vice president). Second Row: Donna Berger, Patricia Poaster, Candy Moler, Mary Stewart, Nancy Register, Sue Nichols. 154 President Nelle Johnston makes plans for a Lyceum event. men ' s interhall Men ' s Interhall Council representing over 3,100 campus residents, fought for major physical improvements for the residence halls and brought pressure on food service to its facilities. President Stephen O ' Connell and other leading university personalities spoke to leaders at the first MIC smoker last December. Men ' s Interhall produced a French Revue in October for Homecoming. Interhall Gator " hops " provided regular weekly entertainment for all residents. The Spectrum program brought various films to the men ' s living areas in conjunction with University College course assignments. Through Interhall, the areas received $8,000 for local improvements varying from stereos to library equipment. Men ' s Interhall Council. First Row: Charles Buresch Mike Moore (vice president), Ric Katz (president), Bill Modlin (secretary-treasurer), Charlie Warren, Mike McNerney. Second Row: Robert Wiznewsky, Bob Tom Infantino. women ' s interhall Women ' s Interhall is composed of all the presidents of the women ' s residence halls and seeks to help make the university a " home away from home " during each coed ' s stay here. It represents the women in every aspect of campus life—from academic to social, with its main goal,, to insure each coed the best for comfort and relaxation. Interhall works with various other on campus as well as the and faculty. This it broadened its scope to include dealings in new areas such as parking facilities and campus security. Each president also works very closely with her individual hall council to insure the of every coed in the residence halls. Women ' s Interhall. First Row: Nancy Isenberg (vice president), Marti Cochran (president), Betty Jo Padron (secretary). Second Row: Susan Brown, Kathy Marchant, Dot Haislip. Third Row: Libby Schutt. Pictured: Phyllis Mabel (faculty advisor), Terri Harms (treasurer), Bonnie Brown, Barbara Nunn, Kathy Cleghorn, Arlita Like, Carol Keen, Bobbi Klein, Cathy Hazouri. 155 broward The newly formed Broward Executive Council coordinates the various facets of hall living in Broward Hall. Through the efforts of the coordinated committees, a well-rounded program of educational and social activities has been developed during the year. It is to strengthen communication and unity in the hall. Broward Executive Council. First Row: Suzanna Cathy Hazouri. Second Row: Sandy Crabtree, Arlita Like, Suzy Liss, Terri Harms. Not Pictured: Wanda Griffin, Diane Groff. This is life in the hall. Broward makes Growl! They tried to make grades. 156 mallory Mallory Hall is the women ' s oldest hall on campus. It prides itself in a unique spirit and charm that is passed on year to year. Mallory strives toward group participation and a home-like atmosphere. This year began with homecoming—a gala event with our 60 foot long alligator in the front yard. We have the men of Tolbert to thank for the mechanical advice and help. Hall Council purchased a television and an all girls ' recreation room which is well used. As campaign time came around in Mallory found herself deep in politics with all four parties well represented. The entire year was enriched by our trips to to visit " our girls " there. Open houses were the weekend highlights in the hall, a regular house-cleaning schedule. The dorm won the volleyball tournament without even playing a game. Mallory Hall Council. First Row: Kathy Bonner Judy Niergarth (treasurer), Barbara Nunn Leidia Merhige (secretary). Second Row: Kathy Monaghan, Joanne Valdes, Barbara Kronberg, Sheryl Thomas. Third Row: Linda Klein, Tomi Mayes, Little, Ann Regan. reid Reid Hall started the year with an Welcome Week and a very active Big Sister-Little Sister Program. The girls many all-nighters with the Tolbert men preparing homecoming decorations. The Christmas season was ushered in by carols sung on the balconies. Coffee and donuts were enjoyed by all during finals. The Hall Council promoted unity and closeness within the dorm and also with other men ' s and women ' s dorm areas. Reid Hall Council. First Row: Marsha Griffin Joan Mazzawi (vice president), Kathy Marchant (president), Roberta Howard (treasurer). Second Row: Patti Quina, Margaret Hayden, Jinny Scrivner, Pam Prim, Sonia Valle, Pam Williams (WSA Third Row: Maureen Zuroski, Linda Hill, Tammi Scialdo, Bobbie Bautz, Peggy Hicks, Elaine Stephanie Spencer. 157 yulee Yulee Hall Council is the governing body of the hall. By participating in hall the council make ourselves a part of the hall and a part of the campus. The hall started off the year with Week. Homecoming found us a 60-foot alligator. The council celebrated Christmas with a party, decorated a tree and sang carols. Open houses, dances, meetings and gab sessions filled the year. Religion-In- Life Week, campus elections and the Dollars for Scholars drive were hall activities. The end of the year came and with it an awareness of the things that came together to make the year wonderful. Yulee Hall Council. First Row: Bobbie Klein Beverly Davis (advisor), Holly Chernega Second Row: Jane E. Romita (treasurer), Carol Jones (honor council representative), Ginger (WSA representative), Karen Hosty (intramurals chairman), Sandi Hatch (floor representative), Ronni Clemens (social chairman). jennings In its first five years of organization, the purposes of the Jennings Hall Council have been to promote harmony in the residence halls and to plan activities for the residents. Jennings kicked off the year with " Welcome Week " ; Religion-In-Life Week discussion, " The New ' Morality, " followed; Charles of the Ritz beautified our girls; " Pixie Week " was fun for all. The Council participated in Dollars for Scholars Week, placed second in dorm decorations and began the first weekly newspaper published in the dorm. Jennings Hall Council. First Row: Susan Putnam (secretary), Nancy Isenberg (president), Rosie Bryzelak (treasurer). Second Row: Mary Lou Martin, Kathy Waldman, Andrea Tomko, Ardith Manulis, Kathy White, Joy Boniello. Third Row: Dot Haislip, Jo Ann Kovolski, Susan Heshelow, Betty Beaver, Nancy Pam Olen. Fourth Row: Harriet Halperin, Merry Ward, Debbie Meltzer. 158 murphree Murphree Area Council, under the direction of president Ric Katz, produced bigger programs and more successful projects than ever before in the area. The scale of the activities is attributed to increased capital raised through activity card sales. For the first time, feature movies have been shown on the Council ' s own equipment. Socials were arranged with women ' s dorms on a regular schedule and sections with a large percentage of activity card holders were given money for individual section parties. Bloc seating, under the direction of Dan Squillace, dominated the time of most active representatives during the first quarter. Tom Jones Day, an all area social day consisting of a carnival, dinner and big dance was held in February. Social Secretary Bob Andrews the function with Chet Meisner handling the booth department. Another first for this area was the physical improvement. A new, fully equipped reading room was added as a joint effort between the Council and housing. Murphree Area Council. First Row: Ric Katz (past president), Marshall Costantino (vice president), Hugh Ward (interior), Bill Halback, Avery Weiss, Roger Ingley (president). Second Row: Will Spell (secretary), David Sterritt, Charles Truett (public relations), Robert Andrews (social), Palermo. Third Row: Bob Appleget (treasurer), Ross Klepper, Tom Infantino, Tom Stech. Murphree Area Council " brain storms " improvements for living area. 159 rawlings Rawlings Hall dwellers have many memories . . . a fire drill when least expected, P.D.A. on Saturday nights, ordering out on weekends, running up to the sundeck by mistake, lovely absence-of-color walls and all- nighters in the study lounge. Both North and South Rawlings girls will remember Pixie Week, hard-working hall councils, socials and dances, men in the hall unexpectedly, quiet hours and offense slips, locked doors for first period classes, mail an hour late, stubborn vending machines, phone calls while you were out and wonderfully helpful sisters. North Rawlings. First Row: Linda Bayer, Lynda Hartnig, Marti Cochran, Sandie Bonner. Second Row: Kathryn Spellman, Kathy Marshall, Lee Quintana, Dorothy Bell, Helene Davis. Third Row: Debbie Duggan, Merriet Higgins, Sandy Treadway, Miss Weldon (president assistant). South Rawlings. First Row: Judy Milano (advisor), Jackie Sams (secretary), Libi Schutt (president), Viki Hunt (treasurer), Judy Spiro (vice president). Second Row: Jane Stecher, Susie Turner, Susan Samuels, Janie Geltzer, Kris Leet. Third Row: Joy Callahan, Judy Colhouer, Marg Osborne, Barbara Helton. 160 newman club The Catholic Student Center is the place where Catholics worship, meet friends, enjoy social and intellectual activities or just plain study. It is also the home of the Newman Club, one of the largest and most active independent organizations at Florida. The Newman Club is proud of its past achievements which include: first place in off-campus homecoming decorations for the fifth year in a row; sixth annual foreign dinner; second annual Miami-Dade Weekend; second annual variety show for the exceptional children at Sunland Training Center; and the annual spaghetti dinner. The club also sponsored a speakers and various discussions, a pilgrimage to St. Augustine, several Communion breakfasts, and a religious exchange with the Hillel A wide variety of social events in- cluded hayrides, dances, a skating party, a bowling party, horseback riding, several and active participation in off-campus intramurals. Father Carl Forthofer welcoming Rabbi Simion Kobernitz and students from Hillel Newman Club. First Row: Diane Perone (secretary), Thomas S. Eisenhart (vice president), Edward (president), Frank L. Jackson (executive vice Jim Martin (sergeant at arms). Second Row: Linda Miles, Charlene Stewart, Kathy Bonner, Patty Perez, Kathleen Murphy, Sharon Huey, Linda Charles. Third Row: Karen Hosty, Karen Hartman, Kathy Cathy Nesbit, Camille Eisenhart, Catherine Carol Sanger. Fourth Row: Janis Ward, Jackie Hofher, Judy Langer, Tammi Scialdo, Marlene Fahle, Margaret Pater, Maryellen Kirwan. Fifth Row: Joseph Walter, Royce Beauchamp, Michael Becker, Enrique J. Molina II, Art Wroble, Ron Napolitano, A. Brooks Humphrys. Ed Miller receiving a homecoming trophy for first place in house decorations for the fifth year in a row. lutheran association The Lutheran Student Association is a campus and religious organization which a framework for fellowship, recreation, discussion and service to our community. this year included cost suppers discussions, a Sunland party, trips to Crescent Beach and various state parks and football bloc seating. On regional and national levels they retreats and conferences. Lutheran Student Association. First Row: Kerry Hinkley, Sandy Drechsler, Trudy Nelson. Second Row: Don Nelson, Glen Morris, Nelson Cerniglia, Candido phi mu alpha sinfonia Phi Mu Alpha Sin fonia Fraternity of America is a national fraternity representing the music profession. It was originally founded at the New England Conservatory of in 1898 and has been present on the University campus since 1958. The purposes of the fraternity arc to the cause of music in America, to foster the mutual welfare and brotherhood of of music, to develop the truest fraternal spirit among its members and to encourage loyalty to the Alma Mater. Sinfonians are constantly active within the Department of Music. Phi Mu Alpha. First Row: David J. Welch (historian), John Horner, Jr. (secretary), Bernard A. Mackey Douglas L. Butler (vice president), Alexander Nicholas (treasurer), Mike Chesser (executive alumni secretary). Second Row: Brent Smith, Stephen. M. Terry, Daniel Bowles, Percival G. Brown, Louis Gouz. Third Row: David E. Paul, Richard E. James, James L. Hickey, Louis R. Jaeger. Not Pictured: Michael L. Samball. 162 sigma alpha iota Sigma Alpha Iota, internationally professional fraternity for women in music, was founded at the University of in 1903. The University of Florida chapter has as its purposes to uphold the highest ideals of a musical education; to raise the standard of musical work among women students; to further the development of music in and abroad; to inspire and aid its members; to organize social activities as a part of the educational program; to cooperate with the ideal and aims of the University; and to adhere to the highest standards of American and democracy. Sigma Alpha Iota. First Row: Barbara Abersold Madeleine Spen (first vice president), Jean Joel, Beth Rupp (second vice president), Linda Second Row: Nan Weldon (treasurer), Mary Jane Bowles, Carolyn Miller (recording secretary), Kathy Zych (corresponding secretary), Mrs. Ina Claire Forbes (faculty advisor). sigma tau Sigma Tau Fraternity was founded in 1904 to recognize engineering students of outstanding achievement and ability and to encourage continued professional Sigma Tau alumni have advanced to top executive positions in every phase of industry, education and government. The University ' s Upsilon Chapter, in 1923, has dedicated its efforts to to the College of Engineering and the engineering profession. Sigma Tau. First Row: Frank Collatz (treasurer), J. Klatt (vice president), Robert C. deGroof Dr. Gale E. Nevill, Jr. (advisor), Alex O. Baird Jr. (secretary), Henry C. Satterfield (historian). Second Row: John Pipes, Charles Myers, John R. Ottaway, Kenneth Yates, Roger Broderick, Roger W. Ed Browell. Third Row: Ronald Schlagheck, Rod Brock, David Hudnall, Leonard Schlomer, Richard Fifer, Robert James. Fourth Row: Ronald McDaniel, James Ruffing, Robert Herson, Roger Hindmarsh, Lawrence G. Ash, Dale Beardsley. 163 student ag council The Agriculture Council is an made up of representatives from the various clubs within the College of It is the purpose of the council to bring clubs closer together and serve the needs of the students. The council sponsored two men who the International Agricultural Student Council at MacDonald College in Canada this past summer. The Annual AWards is also sponsored by the Agriculture Council. The council works with the provost to better the College of Agriculture. Student Agriculture Council: First Row: Fred Dietrich, Robert Marks, Jerry Blair, Richard Joyner. Second Row: Richard Mims, Betty Jo Padron, Arlene Barry Bustillo, Skip Lambert. Third Row: Don Hansen, Don Brown, Ed Yawn, Gary Lee. Fourth Row: Tom Christian, Bud Smith, Rowland Lenton, Bill Wells. Student Association for Health, Physical Education and Recreation gives everyone in health, physical education, and recreation the opportunity to become a member and to further interest in the progress of health and education, physical education, recreation and athletics. Officers organize programs throughout the year where various people speak on topics pertaining to physical education and health. Clinics are also held for active and interested members. It also promotes student membership in the Florida Association of Health, Physical Education and Recreation and the American Association of Health, Physical Education and Recreation. SAHPER. First Row: Judy Rountree (vice president), Joyce Skaff, (treasurer), Judy T. Sims (secretary). Second Row: Roberta Eisenstein, Jan Crosby, Rosa Knight, Weezie Stroud, Sharon Gibbs, Mary Neck, Joy Callahan. Third Row: Harriet Nobles, Carol Strickland, Celia Regimbal, Joan Fowles, Nancy Barber, Donna Drendel, Barbara Barncord. Fourth Row: William M. Bunting, Wally Armstrong, Vicki Graham, Patricia Frye, Dennis Tower, Don Hale. 164 The Student Occupational Therapy is an organization open to students in the occupational therapy curriculum and to those who are interested in taking therapy courses. The association has main objectives: to create and stimulate an interest in the of occupational therapy among potential and present majors in the field; to develop professional growth by providing speakers, films and field trips; to promote the of occupational therapy among other professional groups; and to promote the objectives of the American Occupational Therapy Association. SOTA. First Row: Vicki Hutchinson (secretary), Moss (president), Sharon Brandenburger (treasurer), Bunny Crews (vice president). Second Row: Kathy Monaghan, Janet Smettzer, Mirtha L. Montejo, Rebecca Spencer, Roslyn Brown, Linda J. Webb, Judy Suzanne Jarrett. Third Row: Kathy Maxfield, Margaret Pater, Carole Shafner, Carol Kaskey, Cheryl Whiddon, Barbara Beallmont, Bea Burridge, Sharon Townsend. Fourth Row: Dedra Kever, Phyllis Toops, Karen Ellis, Carole Cepeda, Marilyn King, Carol Ann Deering, Carol K. Hawk, Barbara Kozol. Fifth Row; Donna Saymon, Lee Quintana, Janice Baker, Dan Ford, Janice O ' Connor, Louann Buchanan, Jan Knight. Sixth Row: V. Eleanor Mathers, Joan A. Wittman, Sandee Paulson, Karen Harms, Cathy Clemens, Diana Payson, Karen B. Lamb. t.a. The Student Physical Therapy is an organization designed to orient interested in physical therapy toward current activities in the field. Many activities are provided, including lectures, field trips and parties. On the professional level, members SPTA are welcomed at meeting of the Florida of the American Physical Therapy and participated actively in this national conference in Miami. SPTA. First Row: Joseph B. Gentzel, Gail Leisenring, Sheila Glennon, Joann Patterson, Ronald Bonnett. Row: Judith S. Phillips, Sara Sue O ' Neal, Susan L. Derian, Catherine, A. Kuiken, S. Annette Lowery, Elaine Rich. Third Row: Evelyn Rettig, Janet Mazurek, Elise DeLoach, Elaine Upson, Barbara Eppert. Fourth Row: Edward Lundgren, Jan Arey, Barbara L. Gibson, Arnold Kuypers. Fifth Row: Steve Xynidis, Penny Leighton, Will Flory. 165 tau beta pi The Tau Beta Pi Association, national engineering honor society, was founded at Lehigh University in 1885. The chapter at the University of Florida was founded in 1961. The purposes of Tau Beta Pi are to engineering students who have outstanding scholarship and exemplary character, and to broaden the intellectual horizons of its members and of all engineers. Tau Beta Pi provided guides for the Fair, had two initiation banquets, sent a representative to the national convention and sponsored the Annual Scholarship for engineering students. Tau Beta Pi: First Row: Bob Anderson (secretary), Charles Myers (president), Rush Elkins (cataloguer), Richard Jaeger (treasurer). Second Row: William Edens, Rod Brock, Phillip J. Klatt, Charles W. Farrington, Henry Satterfield, Alex O. Baird. Third Row: Gary H. Harmon, Ed Browell, James M. Ruffing, Frank Collatz, Richard A. Fifer, Peter R. Sushinsky. Fourth Row: Russell L. Mills, C. Martin Mennes, L. Kalter, Ted Crom (advisor), Lawrence G. Ash, Roger Hindmarsh. veterans club The Veterans Club received its charter in May, 1966, and two months later, instigated and carried out its " Operation Americanism " program in support of the men serving in Vietnam. Faculty and students were invited to sign the American ' s Creed, which was later, in the form of a scrapbook, presented to General William Westmoreland, commander of the American Forces in South East Asia. For its participation in this operation, the club was awarded the George Washington Honor Medal for " Outstanding Achievement in Bringing About A Better Understanding of The American Way of Life " by the Freedoms Foundation of Valley Forge. The Veterans Club is the youngest organization ever to this honor. University Veterans Club. First Row: James Hollis (president), John Brett (vice president), Lynn Murray (secretary), James Clark (treasurer). Second Row: Jim Cooper, Giles Blais, Ken Baker. Third Row: Charles Demott, Howard Povey, Dr. Robert Marcus (faculty advisor), Sam Givens. Fourth Row: Bob Spangler, Joseph Stanley, Ronald McFaddin, Ross Kistler, James Dwyer. 166 w.s.a. The WSA Council is the decision making for the Women ' s Student Association. It is composed of elected representatives from the residence halls, sororities and off-campus. Projects for WSA this year included " Penny Every-Minute " night which raised funds for Dollars for Scholars, letters to the Florida concerning the financial and crisis, a program and movie on women ' s self defense given by the Alachua County Sheriff ' s Department and formation of a committee to handle campus problems. Officers for the 1967-68 year are: Kathy Hayes (president), Carol Freedman (vice president and acting president), Janie Wanless (treasurer), Susie Wright (recording Sara Kutz (corresponding secretary). Class representatives are: Judy Rosenberger (senior), Joan Schaffel (junior), Marti and Jan Dickens (freshman-sophomore). Executive Council. First Row: Carolyn Greany, Janie Wanless, Joan Schaffel, Carol Freedman, Susie Wright, Judy Rosenberger. Second Row: Sara Kutz, Janet Marti Cochran, Jean Hanna, Jan Dickens, Jean Mamlin. Kathleen Hayes WSA. First Row: S. Kutz, J. Schaffel, J. Wanless, J. Mamlin, J. Rosenberger, K. Hayes, C. Freedman, S. Wright, J. Hanna, J. Dickens. Second Row: J. M. Singler, S. Harf, C. Greany, M. Cochran. Third Row: A. Steinberg, G. Keister, R. Gould, P. P. Williams, D. Barron. Fourth Row: L. Carter, C. Knight, L. Simmons, K. Spellman, L. Sikorski. Fifth Row: M. Distiller, J. Long, S. Hauseman, B. Mary, M. Hucks, L. Hartnig, B. Helton. Sixth Row: H. Halperin, D. Leifert, S. Thomas, J. Sinnett, J. Panning, P. C. Conlon, S. Boise, B. Kampschulte. 167 union board provides campus activities 168 The Florida Union Board presents a diverse program of social, cultural and recreational activities designed for Florida students. The Board and its various committees sponsored dances, forums, trips, tournaments, films and many special events, such as Gator Gras, Freshman Talent Night and Camp Wauberg Playday. The recreation center and arts and crafts center are also directed by the Union Board. These and many other activities helped to make for a successful year in the new J. Wayne Reitz Union. The Reitz Union also houses student government, student publications and other campus organizations. 169 men ' s and womens glee club Men ' s Glee Club. First Row: Octavio Figueroa, Lewis Steinfeld, Earl Smith, Teddy Williams, Edwin Rose, John Boyle, Charles Wilson, Lawrence Bercu, John Grigsby (director). Second Row: Howard Brandon, Jeffry Palermo, Dale Jordan, Bryan Page, Eric Peterson, David Welch, Larry Lancit, Richard Oliver, John Ellis, Lee Harmon. Third Row: Bruce Flower, John Sweet, George Wynns, Barry Eisler, Jamie Stone, Richard Illsley, Michael Cooke, Grant Gerrish, John Clees, James Thornton, Solomon Odenz. Women ' s Glee Club. First Row: Jeanette Warshaw, Lonna Shoemaker, Sherry Atherton, Nancy Leach, Carol Carswell, Bernice Wesley, Sara Donna Sanders, John Grigsby (director). Second Row: Patsy Ann McDermott, April Eaton, Sue Murphy, Jan Graham, Judith Zeintz, Susan Richter, Gail Nichols, Irma Rothenberg, Carol Szabo. Third Row: Patricia Maxwell, Linda Lassiter, Martha Starling, Laura Temple, Regina Rainey, Lorrie Faggen, Patricia Lytle, Eileen Kobylenski, Deborah Falck, Bette May. 170 University Choir goes on tour. Choir warms up for concert. university The University Choir offers specialized study and performance opportunities for qualified students. The Choir has many major works including the " Requiems " of Berlioz, Brahms and Verdi, " Elijah " by Mendelssohn, The " Messiah " by Handel, " Christmas Oratorio " by Bach, and " King David " by Honegger. In addition to its concerts on campus, the choir presents a series of concerts on tour in Florida. Director is Dr. Elwood Keister. The Men ' s Glee Club has the distinction of being the oldest musical organization on campus. The glee club has performed in both the United States and many areas of the Caribbean. This year the Men ' s Glee Club joined together with the Women ' s Glee Club, under the direction of John Grigsby, for an eight day tour of Florida. The Women ' s Glee Club was formed soon after the university became coed. It is dedicated to the enjoyment and fulfillment of musical expression, the stimulation and of interest in good music for the bene- fit of those listening as well as those In public performances the glee club strives to represent the University as an institution seeking excellence in art and University Choir. First Row: Dr. Elwood J. Keister (director). Second Row: Karen Armel, Gail Thomas, Marilyn Eisen, Mary Bates, Bea Savarese, Alicia Campbell, Suzanne Rowe, Kim Castizo, Susan Perry, Elizabeth Green, Marti Courson, Lynn Jones, Kimmi Pofahl, Kitty Leeks, Mary Jane Bowles, Jean Joel. Third Row: Joy Chutz, Martha McBride, Anita Sands, Evan Jones, Cheryl Fernandez, June Edwards, Orna Fasting, Tish Burchard, Sandra Comins, Rita Williams, Debbie Davis, Sharon Keith, Martha Hoch, Cheryl Vining, Linda Barber, Diane Lopez. Fourth Row: Bob McBride, Jack Harrigan, Steve Brown, Steve Draper, Bill Cooper, Mike Marrella, John Beatty, Tim Gifford, Art Heyman, Pete Greenberg, Claude Pingston, Dave Cronon, Tom Bova. Fifth Row: Alan Graham, Van McClellan, Les Scott, Douglas Burton, Larry Wefring, Sig Cowan, Larry Alford, Tom Hussey, Bill Lindsay, Hugh Cater, Frank Getner, Robert Trask, Gary Steagald. 171 gator band biggest boom dixie Robert Foster, left, confers with Richard W. Bowles, of bands. Band Officers. First Row: Kathy Zych (secretary), Anne Esry (secretary). Second Row: Mike Chesser (president), Dan Silvis, Jim Hickey (vice president). 172 Symphonic Band. First Row: B. Smith, H. Pringle, C. Miller, J. Pringle, M. Chesser, L. Russell, L. Hutson, W. S. Kligerman, C. Jesmer, M. Robert, E. Escarraz, S. Simonis, D. Vezzetti. Second Row: P. Nolan, T. Carnahan, R. Escarraz, B. Mullin, K. Zych, J. Stambaugh, L. Jaeger, J. Hickey, J. Sauls,D. Johnson, S. Magner, M. Arnou, D. Johnson, B. Davis. Third Row: N. Weldon, B. Oakley, P. Hanna, D. Peck, J. Gillespie, A. Lewis, B. Quintana, R. Fagle, B. Black, D. Miller, M. Samball, R. Fox, S. Terry, J. Hogsette, S. Beers, R. Pierce. Fourth Row: D. Wells, T. Barnes, S. Alvarez, D. Blackburn, R. Wilder, A. Pollock, D. Bowles, P. Zinober, L. Middleton, B. Mackey, D. Strickler. Fifth Row: C. Littell, R. Pulford, B. Booth, J. Horner, D. Bellack, B. Bridges. Standing: R. Foster (assistant director), R. Bowles (director), R. Hord, J. Pace, C. Elliot, B. Abersold, F. Rieve. Variety Band. Robert Foster (director), Richard Shirman (pianist). Saxophones: Brent Smith, Susan Magner, Mike Chesser, Hale Pringle, Mike Trombones: Ed Morris, Steve Terry, Mike Samball, Jerry Hogsette. String Bass: Richard Fox. Drums: Bob Clayton. Trumpets: Ron Wilder, Dan Bowles, Dan Bellack, John Horner. 173 Gator Marching Band, featuring some 220 musicians and the Gatorettes, performs for Homecoming Tau Beta Sigma: First Row: Marty Magenheim (historian), Dayle Peck (secretary), Kathy Zych (vice president), Patricia Frye (president), Anne Esry (treaurer). Second Row: Patricia Porter, Barbara Margaret Newbury, Lori Steele, Joanne Valdes, Jorja Perkins. Third Row: Marjorie Zander, Lee Quintana, Jane Kinsey, Janice Gillespie, Pat Hanna, Nella Smith, Carolyn Miller. Kappa Kappa Psi. First Row: Ronald Wilder (secretary), Paul Matthews (president), David P. Miller (vice president), Daniel J. Silvis (treasurer). Second Row: Mike Chesser, Ronald James, Daniel Bowles, Percival G. Brown, Louis Gouz. Third Row: Bernard A. Mackey, Brent Smith, Allen Bradley, Bill Dave Jones, Dave Reddick. Fourth Row: Richard E. James, James L. Hickey, John Horner, Jr., Louis R. Jaeger, George W. Davis, Andy D ' Ambrosio. 174 gator band Gator Marching Band. E. Abbott, L. Ambrose, M. Arnau, A. Awbrey, T. Barker, T. Barnes, F. Beach, G. Benjamin, S. Bilsker, A. Bradley, K. Braun, B. Bridges, M. Brockington, P. Brown, S. Brown, C. Carroll, S. Close, M. Cobbler, D. Cronin, R. Crowe, D. Crown, A. D ' Ambrosio, B. Dann, M. Daughtry, R. Davis, A. Dayton, N. Demos, J. Depew, L. DuBose, M. C. Elliott, B. Ferguson, D. Finlay, D. Finney, B. Forrester, K. Foster, E. Froehlich, L. Gentry, J. Gray, W. Griffin, H. Gumbiner, C. Hager, B. Hager, W. Hancock, T. Harper, A. Haynes, D. House, J. Howard, F. Howes, W. Jackson, R. James, Ron James, D. Johnson, Ray Johnson, R. Johnson, B. Keeter, G. Knight, S. Kuitert J. Lederman, R. Lemitch, T. Leslie, P. J. McDowell, M. Magenheim, R. Marcus, P. Matthews, T. Michaels, L. Middleton, C. Miller, B. Moore, M. Moore, J. Nafziger, M. Newbury, L. Nelson, P. Nolan, S. Nungesser, B. Philips, C. Ponushis, K. Poole, D. Powell, F. Predny, J. Pringle, G. Purcifull, J. Quintana, L. Quintana, R. Rachels, D. Reddick, T. Redinger, T. Remley, C. Rising, T. Robertson, R. Rudd, L. Samuel, L. Sawyer, D. Schafer, C. Scherer, M. Searles, S. Skene, T. Slagter, N. Smith, S. Soloway, W. Spivey, E. Stahler, R. Stahmann, B. Stone, S. Stupka, J. Swanson, G. Swanson, T. Swanson, R. Takami, C. Taylor, J. Teschner, G. Timmer, A. Towers, J. Towers, M. Turpen, J. Valdes, B. Vanderwydem, F. Vyverberg, B. Wade, N. Walters, C. Warren, J. Whiddon, D. White, K. White, L. Whitehead, T. Whitley, B. Williams, J. Woodward, P. Wright, D. Wyatt, D. Yontz. Gatorettes: First Row: Becky Pierce, Sharon Hackney. Second Row: Beverly Cantor, Kathy Zych. Third Row: Nancy Wolfson, Karen Tuttle. Fourth Row: Jackie Johnston, Ellen Haberkorn. Fifth Row: Ellen Helen Windmuller. The Pep Band in one of its many 1967-1968 performances. 175 greeks Houses get bigger and bigger as Greek system grows .. . another Greek heads student government . . . computers used for first time in sorority rush—the result is long waiting lines and mass confusion. The most remembered change . . . from lowly pledge to exalted brother . . . and now, new pledges to change to " the " image. 176 177 The Hollies came for Winter Frolics. Furthering the interests of the 27 frater- nities on campus is the responsibility of the Interfraternity Council. The IFC sets the pace in the areas of academics, service and social activities. The annual IFC Blood Drive produced 941 pints of blood to be donated to the J. Miller Blood Bank, the American Cancer Society and the Armed Forces in Viet Nam. Fall Frolics brought to campus The Gator Soul Show featuring The Staple Singers, Thomas and Wilson Pickett. In February, the University was entertained by comic Flip Wilson and The Hollies. Jack Jones and the Buddy Rich Orchestra were on stage for Spring Frolics. Greek Evaluation Week was held in with Winter Frolics and the aired their problems through discussion groups and informal gatherings. On February 17 the state of Florida Conference was held in the J. Wayne Reitz Union and was attended by Greek representatives from the other in the state. The event was coordinated by the University IFC and was highlighted by discussion groups and a luncheon. IFC also hosted the Deep South Model United Nations on February 23-26. Other colleges from the Southeastern Region individual countries and held sessions patterned after those held by the United Outgoing IFC President Manny James (left) turns IFC gavel over to Jim Devaney. 178 IFC brotherhood on campus for greeks IFC officers include: Jack Bodziak, executive vice president; Steve Uhfelder, treasurer; Jim Devaney, president; Bob Hudson, secretary; and Bill Sparkman, administrative vice president. Annual Blood Drive produced nearly 1,000 pints for IFC blood bank. Rufus Thomas danced away the night at Fall Frolics. 179 Forums topics tell what fraternity life really is. The Panhellenic Council is composed of the president and a senior representative and junior representative from each of the 14 national sororities on campus. All offices are held on a rotation basis, with the exception of rush chairman, who is selected by Council. The fall rush was the largest ever held at Florida. More than 1,000 girls participated under the revised system. In addition to planning rushing and activities, Panhellenic Council is with affairs of all chapters including scholarship, pledge training, social and functions and with campus events in which Greek organizations participate as groups. Panhellenic also serves as foster parents to a young Philippine girl and participates in various University activities. Panhellenic was active this year in Project 20, of 20 years of co-education at Florida. Panhellenic officers are: Jean Hanna, president; Carol Henderson, vice president; Linda Rabinowitz, secretary; Kathy Young, rush chairman; and Ann Aletti, treasurer. Panhellenic. First row: Sherry Segerman, Esther Smith, Kathy Young, Judy Schnabel, Pat Palmero, Barbara Barrett. Second row: Lee Pletts, Carol Henderson, Judy Neuhaus, Linda Rabinowitz, Susan Fegelman, Debbie Lederman. Third row: Dottie Yuschak, Kerry Sheehan, Darlene Selago, Sally Rosseau, Lynn Moore, Judy Rosenberger. Fourth Row: Barbara Smith, Katie Markman, Jinny Smith, Jill Riha, Dianne Baron, Janice 180 Luther. Fifth row: Ann Dickey Browning, Mary-Kay Cooper, Jean Hanna, Nancy Register. panhellenic council panhellenic rules over greeks Panhellenic coordinates " confused " computerized rush, used for first time in September. 181 alpha chi omega together all over campus Hera watched over the Alpha Chis as a successful rush brought 29 great new pledges. And second quarter was even better when six more were added to fill the ranks. Homecoming arrived and there was in the air for the second consecutive year as Alpha Chi added two new trophies to the case. With the theme of " Abandon Ship Commodores, The Sopwith Gator Is Here!, " the float and clowns placed first in the humor division, second in the sorority division and took first place honors as the best overall Little sisters went to Kappa Sig, Phi Tau, Pi Kap and Lambda Chi. Leslie Perry began marching with Major Beth Rupp, 1st Lt. Marilyn Harrie and Capt. Eileen McDargh in Angel Flight represented the UF at the National Arnold Air Society Conclave in Charleston, S. C. Ginger Smith joined Carol Camp as an Army Sweetheart. Judy Graham was Greek editor of the Seminole for the second year—while Karen Kay served as activities editor and Sandi Sales Manager. Many long nights were destined for Pierson as sorority coordinator for United- First party during the winter elections. Other Alpha Chis in student government were: McDarge, personnel director; Judy Graham and Bonnie Brown, on Leg Council members. Merriment prevailed at the Christmas Banquet with Dr. Carson and Santa. The after-curfew Christmas party with Bob as Santa and Mom in her new jersey was even more fun. Wonderful memories will linger from this year ' s Alpha Chi Weekend. It was the best yet as lighted Alpha Chi glasses watched Ray Mendel, Kappa Sigma, named Carnation man while the next day saw the fried chicken and baked beans disappear at Magnesia Springs. Officers are: Lee Pletts, president; Judy Graham, first vice president; Beth Rupp, pledge trainer; Dottie Yuschak, third vice president; Gaylynn McHose, corresponding secretary; Melody Wendt, recording and Linda Valdez, treasurer. Tiffany Anderson Terry Anne Bain Marcia Louise Baker Salli Benedict Joy Boniello Martha Brooks Bonnie Brown Marilyn Burke Carol Camp Rita Carmona Linda Carter Denise Chauez Dale Chemerys Janet Concordia Melody Conord Sandra Cowart Priscilla Daniels Carol Sue Ely Patricia Fowler Margaret Franklin Constance Gerdetz Jacquelyn Gollnik Helen Goolsby Judy Graham Nancy Grisham Mary Gustavson Marylyn Harrie Kathryn Hatcher Robyn Herman Pamel Heydel Gail Horton Sandra Johnson Deborah Jones Karen Kay Cynthia Klausner Gail Leisinring Jane Leslie Reda Jean MacGill Margaret McClure Mary McDaragh 182 This gang saw fried chicken and baked beans disappear at Magnesia Springs. Gaylynn McHose Maureen McNish Anet Marchese Jane Maurer Angela Menezes Katheleen Millig Alice Fay Milton Mary Jane Morrill Babs Mullis Linda Lee Nelson Mary Elizabeth Norris Linda Norton Terri Page Phyllis Pappas Leslie Perry Paula Phillips Nancy Pierson Lee Pletts Wendy Ragsdale Robert Ready Merry Reidenback Judy Roberts Cathleen Swain Viveca Rodriguez Linda Runion Beth Rupp Sandra Ryan Bonnie Sampson Mary Sattler Lynda Scott Nancy Scotten Reyna Shore Barbara Smith Virginia Smith Patricia Svane Julie Taylor Sue Trottnow Linda Valdes Suzy Way Melody Wendt Rita Williams Dottie Yuschak Wonderful memories will linger from this years Alpha Chi weekend. 183 alpha delta pi winner takes all homecoming President Mary Jo Holland greets dinner guests. The Alpha Delta Pis started the year with a successful rush. Carol Still was Sweetheart, ADPi ' s were First place in house decorations and won third place in Gator Growl Skits. First quarter was topped off by the sisters earning first place in scholarship. Mary Jo Holland was elected President of Lyceum Council and Candy Moler joined her in the Council. Kay Melton and Jannie Wanless were elected to Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities and Hall of Fame. Pledge Class Sweethearts were Sig Ep ' s Dixie Hurm and Pike ' s Beth Vann. ADPi had lots of little sisters- Angel Flight had Kathy Amick, Ilse Hegen and Ann Dore and Army Sweethearts were Linda Dent and Donna Betts. Mortar Board members were Linda Webb and Jannie Wanless. Winner of the ADPi National Scholarship Award was Gae The year was made complete by King of Diamonds, Bubba Nelson. Officers are: Mary Jo Holland, president; Marilyn Marcy, vice president; Ann Dore, pledge trainer; Barbara Harris, recording Ann Roberts, corresponding secretary; Bette Goldenstar, treasurer; and Lohse guard. Sondra Alford Jane Atteridg Gllen Barter April Baur Hedy Becker Peggy Bell Donna Betts Barbara Black Margaret Boland Martha Boling Cathryn Bliss Cynthia Bliss Roslyn Brown Carol Lee Butler Bette Rae Casey Pamela Chambers Pat Coleman Cindy Cope Sharee Cravero Deborah Dalton Candee Davis Linda Lee Davis Susan Davis Gail DeLoach Linda Dent Ann Dore Susan Durham Mary Eggner Carla Eloff Cheryl Fernandez Catherine Fertig Margaret Fleming Linda Fooks Suzanne Foster Cynthia Gandee Karin Gillespie 184 Pledge ru ns through paddle line. ADPi " Pi " throwing with WVDH disk jockeys. Drue Gunther Celeste Hardee Barbara Harris Ilse Maria Hegen Katie Hester Mary Jo Holland Dixie Hurm Christine Koontz Nell LaBarre Barbara Love Ann Mahan Marilyn Marcy Kay Melton Suzanne Miller Candy Moler Tippy Morris Mary Morrison Guyla Murphy Jane Otis Lois Ottinger Janel Overholt Terry Pelton Pam Pemberton Cynthia Pharr Nina Poston Frances Roberts Elizabeth Robinson Dona Schaff Pam Schiele Jamie Sinnett Sharon Maria Smith Becky Spencer Susan Stewart Kathryn Vass Vicki Vega Ethel Vickers Donna Walker Gae Walters Jane Wanless Linda Webb Jill West Ann Youngman 185 alpha epsilon phi honors continue to soar A variety of talents made for still another outstanding year at AEPhi. There were 34 great pledges and AEPhis were second in overall sorority scholarship. Babs was Executive Commander of Flight. Wolfson and Wynn became of Alpha Lambda Delta and Jana served as a cheerleader. The AEPhi waiters tossed out the DPhiEs in the Annual Salad Bowl. AEPhis Pledges served the community at Happy reigned as TEP Sweetheart for an unprecedented second term as Ann Jarrett held the same crown for the Kappa Sigs. Tarler became vice president of Hillel and Secretary of Leg Council, while Cantor and Wolfson twirled for the Gator Band. Other Sweethearts were Kathi Horne, Pi Lam Pledge Class Sweetheart and Phyllis Singer filled Hirsch ' s shoes as TEP Pledge Class Sweetheart. Sandra Gwaltney headed the political campaign as overall sorority co-ordinator. Happy was runner-up in the Miss Camp Wauberg contest. And Singer became the newest Army ROTC Sweetheart while had Homecoming and Blue Key galore. Officers are: Nikki Nedbor, president; Linda Tarler, first vice pres ident; Sherry Segerman, second vice president; Judy recording secretary; Barbara Ragon, corresponding secretary; and Cathy Blumenthal, treasurer. Susan Abrams Happy Arkin Leslie Bakerman Diane Berman Cathy Blumenthal Mary Linda Bohn Vicki Braver Mimi Buxbaum Beverley Cantor Nancy Cohen Carol Coltun Elizabeth Cowen Jane Davis Betty Diamond Abby Drue Eileen Feinberg Jana Feldman Bone Godstein Ingrid Goldstrom Carol Goodman Irene Gruen Sandra Gwaltney Karen Hartwell Gayle Heiman Judith Hirsch Kathi Horne Andrea Jantel Ann Jarrett Phyllis Karol Joan Katzen Jan Keshen Susan Krivan JoAnn Kornicks Karen Kruglick Barbara Leavitt Donna Leifert Sandra Levkopf Iris Levine Sheila Lewis Beverly Liebman 186 Happiness reigns in the AEPhi house. Ouiji board new mystic for the AEPhis. Jeane Mamlin Maryann Marder Arlen Margoles Katie Markman Judy Marienthal Judith Marx Sheila Miller Sharyn Nash Margie Nathanson Nikki Nedbor Barbara Ragon Jane Lynne Roberts Jane Edis Rothenberg Carolyne Sachs Nancy Satin Bonnie Schupler Sherry Segerman Darelene Selago Robin Selditch Freddie Seligman Susan Shapiro Phyllis Singer Susan Sirotta Betty Gay Slesinger Barbara Gail Smith Debby Spritzman Susan Stillman Linda Tarler Susi Unger Jill Vandroff DeeDee Walshon Marianne Weinberg Michele Weissman Nancy Ann Wolfson Susan Wynne 187 alpha epsilon pi achievement through brotherhood Paddles bring smiles now; what ' s next? What ' re we celebrating now ? AEPis started the year off right by the largest pledge class on campus (76 Great men), after which the AEPis went on to achieve the best social year on campus. This started with Major Lance for and ended with the traditional Blue-Gold Weekend with fabulous Neil Diamond. The AEPis also realize that a fraternity must give of itself. Phi Gamma Chapter has won its national service award four times in the last decade and last year was another banner year. The brothers did everything from helping VISTA to sending an orphan through school in Gainesville. Leadership is one of the most important roles a fraternity can play. Some AEPi no- tables are Steve Zack (chapter president) who is administrative assistant to the president of the student body. Past President Bruce Levy was tapped into Blue Key this year, joining Brother Andy Hall, already a member of the Mens ' Honorary. Howard Lubel is also the new IFC Service Chairman. It was also a year of firsts . . . Phi Gamma hosted the first Region II AEPi Conclave which included all chapters in the state . . . Parents Weekend had to move to the Ramada Inn because of the large crowd expected . . . and AEPis backed a winner in the campus election for president. In the past year, AEPi truly lived up to its slogan, " Achievement through Eliot Abbott Jeff Abrams Alan Adler Marshall Aronowitz Thomas Atkin Leslie Barnett William Beckerman Corey Bercun Lawrence Berin Peter Blitstein William Bossak Jack Breger Richard Brodsky David Bromberg Stuart Carlin Allen Cheuvront Richard Dayan Paul Dubinsky Roy Elterman Norbert Finkelstein Michael Fischer Robert Freedman Timothy Gallen David Gilden 188 There ' s a little bit of fun in every work party at the AEPi house. Ira Giller James Giritlian Alan Graham Roy Granoff Andrew Hall Joel Harwood Peter Howard Jerry Kahn Robert Kellert Jack Kinsell Sergio Kirou Todd Kliston Michael Knopke Randolph Kramer Lon Landow Jan Lederman Steven Lerman Bruce Levy Mark Linden Neil Linden Kenneth Malcy Sindney Mangum Larry Marcus Robert Moore Lee Morse Neil Mornick Ronald Myers Jon Pozin Andrew Ross Richard Ross Harold Sanes George Schonwetter schonwette Philip Shenkman Frank Siegel David Silver Richard Smallman Brian Smith Russell Spatz Lawrence Stein Stephen Toskar Philip Vova Bruce Wildstein 189 alpha gamma rho take scholarship banner Newspaper really makes a mini-skirt! 1967 proved to be a profitable and year for Alpha Gamma Rho. AGRs reclaimed the Sig Ep Heart Fund trophy and also the scholarship banner early in the spring trimester. Brother Dan Sumner won the honor of " Ugliest Beast " in the Beauty and the Beast contest. Other spring events included the election of five AGRs to offices in collegiate F.F.A. including Jake Redmon as president. Fred Dietrich was elected president of Ag Council. Two AGRs were elected to Ag Economics offices, including Lewis Ward as president. Don Hanson and Sam Wright represented the AGRs on the UF dairy judging team. Tom Christian and Wayne Sumner were on the UF meats judging team. Brother Skip Lambert was tapped for Blue Key. In the political area, Howard Foster was elected to Leg. Council, and Bob Dees to Honor Court. In athletics, AGRs saw a high finish in volleyball and the Blue League in football. Finally a large pledge class in the fall and spring produced many fine new brothers for the Alpha Gamma of Alpha Gamma Rho. Officers are: Skip Lambert, president; Pat Baker, vice president; Hal Osbon, treasurer; and Richard Joyner, secretary. William Baker Eli Beasley Theodore Bellhorn Glenn Bissett Duane Boise Reggie Brown William Burgess Paul Click David Cobb Robert Dees Fred Dietrich Daniel Faircloth Howard Foster Alec Fulford Norman Greer William Hedick Kenneth Killingsworth Stephen Kirkman Jim Knight Skip Lambert Chester Lee Gary Lee Paul Lukas Peter Marovich William Morgan Lawrence Parrish Gary Pepper Russ Putnal John Stewart Louie Sumner Douglas Weaver Kenneth Young 190 Masked man makes inspection of dining room before guests arrive. Partying moves to the dining room when it gets cold outside. Firewood comes in handy—when you ' ve got plenty of willing hands. 191 Piano gets daily workout after dinner . Singing AOPis show plenty of spirit in rush lines. AOPis were first in scholarship. The first woman elected on the top slate in student government was Marti Cochran, clerk of the Honor Court. Susan Whitney was a first in the hearts of the Sig Eps. Barb Kesterson served as secretary for Blue Key, orientation staff and Homecoming staffs. Pat Palmero was active in orientation, too. Barb Banks was executive secretary for the Engineer ' s Fair. Sally Bendroth was named Miss Cape Coral World and Miss Photogenic of the Miss Florida Contest; Sandie Unger, Miss Miami Springs and Miss Liberty. Twenty three AOPis were fraternity little sisters. Judy Banks was named to Mortar Board. Five girls were tapped for Alpha Lambda Delta. AOPis were active in Leg Council and Angel Flight. Officers are: Dana Baumgardner, Barbara Kesterson, vice president; Conlon, recording secretary; Jane corresponding secretary; and Joyce Bartlett, treasurer. Chapter meeting took on a special atmosphere at Christmas: decorations, candy canes and costumes. 192 alpha omicron pi scholarship means success Deborah Anderson Barbara Banks Barbara Barrett Joyce Bartlett Sally Bendroth Patricia Cambron Marti Cochran Diana Cole Marty Collins Constance Blauer Leslie Cook Martha Cox Jill Curry Susan Deal Michelle Demaree Jacalyn Diblasi Mary Dobson Marcia Dugan Linda Edwards Dana Farris Beverly Finley Chris Foster Sandra Fuller Linda Gehris Charyl Geyer Brenda Granado Patricia Greene Judith Hansen Carol Heidema Jeannette Hermann Eileen Hill Terry Howell Catherine Humphreys Vicki Hurd Linda Kautz Constance Kempe Susan Kendall Barbara Kesterson Vicki Krezdorn Jeanelle Lee Margaret Leith Susan Malcom Cheryl Mancini Beverly Matson Susan McMunn Robin Mince Kathleen Murray Sharon Nolan Patricia Palmero Sandra Prescott Melody Roberts Kathryn Roets Susanne Salerno Martha Shonter Suzanne Sugrue Natalie Taylor Charlotte Tolliver Andrea Tomko Patricia Tuck Sandra Unger Sharon Varner Susan Whitney Elizabeth Williams 193 their 84th year Alpha Taus celebrated their 84th year with a hat full of honors on the University campus. ATO claimed: Brigade Commander, Army ROTC: co-captain of the football team; Honor Court attorney general; Religion-in- Life Week chairman; IFC rush chairman; " Second 100 " executive producer; Graham Area president; six in Florida Blue Key; four in Who ' s Who; three in Hall of Fame; golf team captain; first place Orange League float. Officers are: Bob Harper, president; Ralph Evans, vice president; Jim Barks, secretary; and Paul Raymond, treasurer. " Give me an ' A ' ! " Jim Alderman Bill Bailey Rusty Baldwin Jim Barks Alan Barnette Tom Bell Ray Bewley Roger Blackbum Tom Blackmon Pierre Blanchet Thadd Blanton Don Boone Ronnie Booth Ed Boze Don Braddock Mike Brennan Bill Bridges Jack Bridges Frank Buskirk Bob Butler John Butler John Canavan Walt Cannon George Bob Carroll Tom Clark Tom Cochrane Steve Cole Bert Coleman Steve Cottrell Cox Ron Crowder Fred Curley Larry Dale John Dart Paul Dee Burney Dobbs Jim Dominguez Randy Dooly Bill Dugan Tom Eason Steve Elliott Larry Enlow Ralph Evans Tom Ferrer Joe Ficarrotta John Flowers Walter Fly John Gerdon Mac Greco Bill Hall Bob Harper Sandy Harris Doug Hart 194 alpha tau omega Ken Hartsaw Nelson Hernandez Al Hill Bob Hollmeyer Bill Holmen Mike Hooper Buddy Hooten Dusty Hopkins Jay Horton Mike Huddleston Bart Johnson Ken Johnson Guerry Jones Mike Jones Bill Kelly Murray Kesten Ted Knight Bob Kump Steve Kump Mark Landrum George Lane Lon Lane Bob Lang Fran Lasseter Bill Lawton Rich Losson Mike McCarty Dick McClellan Bob Malin Mike Mallonee Henry Matta Bob Meek Steve Melnyk Don Middlebrooks Mel Mobley Mike Moore Charles Murphy Bob Norris Ned Nutt Charles Pavlick Jeff Phelan Tim Philpot Jamie Pressly Don Prokes Paul Raymond Russ Reynolds Henry Rissier Buddy Rogers Tuck Rossmiller Greg Santa Jamie Sargeant Dee Sawyer Rudy Scaglione Tom Seider Joe Shelnut Ron Smith Tom Spencer Rick Sprague Bill Tackett Glenn Terry Chris Thibaut Bob Thomas Dave Thomas Randy Topjun Carlton Ward Jim Wallgh Sandy Wetherhold Jim Whitney Scott Wood Chalmers Yeilding 195 Pledges make " the paddles that reflect the close bonds of Beta brothers. " It was a very good year for Gamma Xi chapter as the Beta Boys stoked sororities with unique serenade sounds. The Daughters of the Dragon were initiated into the " Ways of Ole Wooglin " . The Betas again took a position of campus leadership with Dave Welch winning the Chancellor seat as well as a Blue Key; Bill Sparkman being re-elected IFC vice president; Jeff Klink being elected Honor Court Justice; and Vosloh, Klink, Sparkman and Bauer winning Leg Council seats. It was a very good year in athletics as swim team captain Joe Scufuti was elected president of F Club and secretary of the Council. Three-time All American Tom Dioguardi led Beta swimmers ;McPherson, Thomas, Cooper, Link and Johnny Scafuti to more Beta firsts. Mike Healey racked them up from his varsity tackle slot, with Salzler and Perrin on baseball, Mahood and Spears in golf, Novak on tennis and Pringle on the rifle team. More firsts as Bivens and Munro made all-campus in water basketball. Officers are: Jeff Klink, president; Vic Huslander, vice president; Chris Epting, and Jim Pickering, treasurer. Bob Applegat Choppy Bean Steve Becker Chuck Stephen Wayne Blanchard Tom Boyle Jim Bradbury Tim Brown Greg Buck Dan Burke John Chorlog Lance Comfort Pete Connelly Tad Cooper Mike Crew Jeff David Steve Ebert Chirs Epting Gene Erwin Dave Field Bob Gill Mike Griffiths Jim Griner Joe Hembree Mason Heydt John Hirte Vic Huslander Jeff Klink Bill Koscska Steve Kroll Dave Krosing Jeff Lahna 196 beta theta pi was a very good year Head waiter Bill " cools " off with the pledges. " And just ask any coed about the Beta parties . . . " Tom Landraf Tally Lauter Eric Littlejohn Sam Lyons Steve Mayberry Pat McMillan Andy McPherson Al Meilan John Messing Rick Miller Chris Mullon Charles Munro Ron Muraro Alex Nicholas Pete Oakley Jeff Olsen Ken Peeples Don Floyd Jim Pickering George Pringle Rick Prose Dave Pugh Mike Remsen Paul Richards Roger Ryll Hank Salzler Joe Scafuti John Scafuti Wilkie Schell Jim Scott Earl Smiley J. D. Smith Bill Sparkman Jim Sparks Charlie Tabscott Tommy Thomas Clark Vitulli Dave Welch Dennis Wilkinson Edwin Winoker Gerald Wright Alan Zimmerman 197 chi omega owl watches over it all Chi Os give impressive candlelig ht ceremony for rushees. Chi O had two very wise owls this year —Ann Weimer and Edna Caruso, both of Phi Beta Kappa. Along with Ann, Mortar Board also tapped Gloria Rish. The Seminole was greater than ever with Nel Laughon as editor for the second year. She was also president of Savant. While Mary Lasseter was busy organizing as secretary of the Reitz Union Board, Leach headed the hostess committee. Besides working on judiciary, Becky Pierce also served as head coordinator of Gatorettes. Chi Omega boasted five girls in Angel Flight, with Nancy Adams as Commander. Brenda Brownrigg was also chosen Army Sweetheart. In the beauty world, Gloria Rish was the Phi Kappa Tau Dreamgirl, while Shatzi was chosen Sweetheart of Delta Upsilon. Becky Pierce was elected to represent the College of Education on Legislative Council, and Marie Headley was elected by the of Health Related Professions to serve as an Honor Court Justice. Portia Derry was the Delta Tau Delta pledge class sweetheart, and many Chi O ' s served as little sisters at the Pike, SAE, Phi Tau, Lambda Chi, Kappa Sig and Pi Kappa Phi Houses. Chi O was especially proud of their fall pledge class, 37 pledges, which was the class on campus. Six new pledges were added during winter informals. For the Chi O ' s future wedding bells ring . . . more activities . . . who knows? Nancy Adams Suzanne Adkins Susan Arant Pam Bacharach Marley Bachman Gaye Baughman Barbara Baxter Nancy Bebon Catherine Bennett Diane Bjork Shelly Bowen Mary Beth Brooks Ann Dickey Browning Brenda Brownrigg Laura Chapman Lee Christy Dell Cochran Mary Jane Collins Bonnie Crowe Lynda de Marsh Diane Deal Porta Derry Rene DiCristina Ginny Dillin Donna diTullio Bunny Fraser Elaine Frate Patty Fryer 198 Chi O takes everybody for Homecoming decorations. Lauren Genkinger Marsha Goheen Sheri Goodman Patricia Grazier Judith Hammond Marie Headley Jan Hembree Ann Johnston Joann Keet Kathy Kelley Schatzi Lappin Tricia Lasche Mary Lasseter Nel Laughon Dianna Leach Martha Lyle Marsha Madden Mary Maloy Kathy Marchant Robbie Mattix Ronda McMullen Mary Lu Mitlon Susan Milton Marjorie Minson Cathy Moore Linda Otto Joyce Owen Gloria Perez Becky Pierce Terri Pons Nancy Pratt Judy Price Sue Railey Peggy Renfranz Janis Ridenour Anne Robertson Katheleen Schoen Bernnie Sechen Patty Sjodin Sandy Smart Sandra Stallings Sally Tapley J ane Totten Carol Trentacosta Susan Tronco Claire Tylander Barbara Ann Walker Cheryl Walker Sheryl Watson Ann Weimer Susan Westberg Susan Wiborg Pam Williams Beth Wilson 199 chi phi last year the alamo Chi Phis enjoyed their last year in the old Alamo. Next year a new alamo will grace Gainesville. This year was a rebuilding year, not only because of the new house, but also of the brotherhood as well. Assistant National Director of Chi Phi, Charles D. Wilson, visited for a weekend and conducted committees and lectures on fraternity improvements. The entire chapter conducted a retreat at Oleno State Park to discuss fraternity problems and improvements and put the solutions into effect. On campus, Chi Phi was active in all phases. These included politics, service projects, student government and sports. They showed particular interest in academics, the IFC Blood Drive, brotherhood and the Chi Phi Southeastern Basketball tournament, all of which netted the Chi Phis four trophies. Officers are: Steve Kaufmann, president; Bob Wattles, vice president; Rich Supinski, secretary; and Bo Quintana, treasurer. Saturday is a rocking night at the Chi Phi house. Chi Phi romance is about to blossom. Chi Phi Gator rules over Homecoming. Dave Allemier Mike Allison Chick Austin John Beck Andy Berky Steve Bernstein Tim Callahan Bill Carter Bob Caudel Tom David Rich Dorrie Mike Ellis Bob Emmet George Franks Jerry Glennon Gordon Hallgren Brent Hansell Jim Heaton Terry Hedden Groovey Heller Bill Herschleb Steve Herschleb Terry Hershey Randy Hinson Carl Holzer Bill Jacks Lynn Johnson Steve Kaufmann Barry Kaye Bill Kelley Jim Last Tony Laurence Steve Lawrence Carlos Linares Dave Lovell Jim Mills Scott Moran Ralph Nobo Gray Noyes Jim Okula Jeff Palermo Rick Parker Bob Parsons Bob Peloquin Terry Proger George Pyle Jose Quintana Al Rice Don Roberts Bill Robinson Doug Rollins Terry Spitler Rick Struss Rich Supinski Bill Sykes Bill Vancil Bob Wattles Bruce Weeks George Welly Lofton Westmoreland Danny Whitlow Jim Wolfe Walt Woodward 201 delta chi 46 years on campus John Albers George Allmaras Jim Almand Bruce Andersen Rick Arkin Pete Bacheler Vince Bailey Mark Baker Dennis Banks Phil Bennett Vince Bifano Russ Bobo Andy Brady Wiley Broom Bruce Brunt John Brunt Tom Carey John Chaperon Bill Crampton Harry Crook Ted Culbertson Charlie Curley Bob Cusumano Randy Detmer Bill Diamond Barry Donaldson Bob Drew Dick Drew Barry Eller Rick Erickson Roger Hawk Mike Hencin Jim Henderson Doug Henson Jim Hiemenz Jerry Hood Bob Irvin Rob Jeffrey Joe Jurkowski Bill Lambert Larry Land Fred Leonhardt Argelio Maldonado Joe Martens Bob Mason Morris Mathers Craig McKinnon John Mica Richard Miller John O ' Kane Ken Parker Phil Parrish Fred Patterson Wayne Pomeroy Earl Pounds Jack Ryals Craig Sargent Jerry Schechter Paul Shebs Roy Shoaff Ernie Sidaway Scott Smith James Turk Walter Turnier David Westling Jeffrey Yost 202 Delta Chis take first in Homecoming Parade. Delta Chis await rushees. Delta Chi continued its leadership in all areas of campus activities during its 46th year here. They captured two out of three Homecoming trophies with their first place skit in Gator Growl. First place was awarded them for second consecutive year in float and they had the longest float to pass down University Avenue. Delta Chis were first place for the third consecutive year in the Annual Interfraternity Council blood drive. Underprivileged were honored guests at the house, and service was given by the brothers to Sunland Training Center. Delta Chi even helped the Girl Scouts with their Christmas float. The WUS Spaghetti Dinner, socials, a " Zeta Happening " , a psychedellic social, International dinners at the house, serenades, Delta Chi Weekend, Frigate Frolics and pledge -brother football and softball games all were part of the year. Little Sisters of the White Carnation 12 new Chi Delphians. John L. Mica was elected president for fourth term and served on two SG cabinet positions. Russ Bobo assisted ACCENT ' 68 Baker and Banks played varsity baseball. Schechter, Maldonado, Irvin, and Erickson made Phi Eta Sigma. Fifty men pledged and the pledges led campus scholarship. Kimball initiated 44 men as the chapter room bulged at its seams. The wall to wall carpeting and furniture finally arrived. Dr. Kenneth Brasted, Florida alumnus, became Delta Chi National Executive Brother George Wallace entered the Presidential race. Taylor became SG prexy choice as Delta Chis packed enemy ' s slate in Spring elections. Officers are: John Mica, president; Bill Diamond, vice president; Russ Bobo, Tom Herriott, treasurer; Don Turk, secretary; Jerry Schechter, sergent at arms; and Jim Almand, pledge trainer. 203 For the love of Tri Delt. Tri Delts rush to the tunes of their barbershop quartet. Sandra Lindsay Jane Jan Mary Ann Beverly Ann Janis Lynn Joan Bradbury Janet Lynn Ann Jacqueline Ann Bonnie Patricia Kathleen Constance Anne Chris Claiborne Delores Diann Ann Stacey Joy Kathryn Cecilia Patricia Jan Gail Marie Cunningham Shella Brenda Jan Ann Donna Lee Susan Nellie Gammon Karen Gale McCormick Barbara Sharyn Lee Kathy Babs Susan Hart 204 delta, delta, delta big on campus This year Delta Delta Delta became the largest sorority on campus with 105 members. SuzAnn Hull reigned as Miss University of Florida. Kathy Hayes served as President of WSA. Sue Nichols and Karen Read were chosen as Mortar Board members and Kathy Hayes and Karen Read were chosen members of Hall of Fame. Five Deltas were named to Who ' s Who and six to Savant. Tri-Delts placed fourth in scholarship on campus fall quarter. Bea placed first in the annual student art show at the Florida Union and first in the Ocala sidewalk art show. Janis Biewend was Engineering Fair Queen, a Homecoming Princess and Miss Camp Wauberg. Kathy Young was runner-up in the Miss Camp Wauberg contest and secretary of Homecoming. Sue Nichols was named area commander of Angel Flight. Six Tri-Delts were in Angel Flight and nine in R.O.T.C. Sweethearts. Joan Bradbury served as Alpha Lambda Delta President. Jan Dickens was chosen a permanent member of women ' s judiciary. Williams was chosen Sigma Chi Karen Read, SAE sweetheart, and Spencer, ATO sweetheart. Tri-Deltas were members of Phi Delt, Chi, KA, and DU sweetheart courts. Bev Lytton was elected president of Pi KA little sisters and Suellyn Winkle served as of ATO little sisters. Tri-Delts were sisters of Delt, Pi KA, SAE, ATO, K Sig, Phi KT and B Theta Pi. Sharyn Hackney was co-head majorette. Officers are: Suellyn Winkle; Mary Anne Barnes, vice president; Susan Percy, pledge trainer; Kathy Young, recording secretary and Joan Bradbury, corresponding secretary. Kathy Hayes Susan Hesser SuzAnn Hull Janice Jackson Wendy Jackson Jennifer Johnson Karen Johnson Nancy Lynn King Ruth Knowles Frances Kotze Robin Lambie Susan Lang Margaret Letts Bev Lytton Pat MacKinnon Pamela McCaleb Denette McConnell Bea Nettles Sue Nichols Karin Ostlund Ladye Owen Martha Parrish Susan Diane Parsons Susan Penk Kathy Pierce Susan Piercy Barbara Gene Porro Karen Read Nancy Gray Register Anne Roehl Elizabeth Roger Linda Suzanne Rogers Kay Rudasill Kathy Schooley Kathy Scott Mayreen Shannon Deborah Ann Smith Deborah Dana Sneath Marlene Stewart Nancy Stewart Sheryl Swan Elizabeth Taylor Sandra Taylor Anne Sublett Tilton Carol Ann Wall Kerry Ann Werner Lynn Westfall Marilyn Westfall Diann Williams Suellyn Winkle Sheron Wood Dee Dee Yates Kathy Young Nancy Lee Zankl 205 ' 68 anchored in memories U. S. S. Delta G sails down sorority rush with cheerful faces. Pinmates help with Christmas decor. It was time well spent for Delta Gamms when they read to a blind student, just as when they joined the Delts for a party at the St. Augustine School for the Blind and Deaf. Happy were the weekends filled with friendship: Raunchy Ranch, chapter retreat at Olena state Park where DGs revamped idea and Anchor Weekend which honored Anchor Man Jack Miller. Delta Gamma sang at fireside parties and laughed together at the pledge slumber When Santa Claus visited the Christmas party, it was the highlight of a weekend which began with decorating the tree and ended by staying up all night opening presents. Sigma Chis started initiation with singing " Do I See An Anchor In Your Eye? " with the whole chapter serenading DGs at dinner. Carolyn Greany and Patti LeBrot were chosen for Mortar Board, Susie Wright was elected WSA secretary, Esther Smith became the new President of panhellenic, Becky Wright and Donna Wolfman became cheerleaders, Mary Kay Cooper was for Savan and Carolyn Greany was for Who ' s Who as well as the UF Hall of Fame. Miffie Hollyday and Becky Wright were elected to be Honor Court Justices; Kris was a finalist for Miss University of three DGs joined the ranks of Angel Flight, and three more became Army and pledges were number one in scholarship! The DGs were loyal little sisters of ATO, Beta, Pike, Delt, Pi Kap, and SAE. DGs were favorites too; Linda Sapp was Phi Delt Judy Bourdage was Pike Dream Girl, Gloria Richards was Beta Sweetheart, Claire Connors was Delt Sweetheart, while Robin Horder was Sigma Nu pledge class and Carolyn Greany, Doris Buchanan and Connie Adams were members of the Chi, ATO and Phi Delt courts. Officers are: Michele Mulcahy, president; Helen McKee, vice president; Miffie Hollyday, second vice president; Esther Smith, secretary; Mary Long, corresponding and Susie Wright, treasurer. 206 Connie Adams Nancy Allen Shirley Anderson Charlotte Biskup Sharen Black Brenda Blanton Judy Bourdage Barbara Bower Doris Buchanan Barbara Bush Carol Calbeck Laurian Cannon Patricia Anne Coleman Claire Connors Carol Cook Carol Copeland Marion Dean Susan Dement Candice Dodson Jeane Dravenstadt Anne Dunwody Mignon Forcier Susan Fuhrer Turay Gibson Karen Grayson Carolyn Greany Kathryn Harris Priscilla Hathaway Carol Henderson Roberta Hixon Miffie Hollyday Robin Horder Trish Hulsey Helen Inez Bonnie Jones Connie Knight Patty LaBrot JoAnn Langworthy Lynda Lee Mary Long Frances McGlannan Helen McKee Conni Mangum Carolyn Maslanka Stephanie Messana Sallie Mikesell Michele Mulcahy Barbara Newman Karen Osman Stephanie Pamp Gloria Ponce Olga Ponce Donna Woodburn Powell Gloria Richards Dianne Ritz Linda Sapp Emily Sigmon Cassie Silverthorn Carmen Smith Esther Smith Anna Spinale Joanne Vitale Ann Vitunac Carol Waters Kristin Watson Marjorie Watson Peggy Anne Williams Rebecca Wright Sue Wright Janice Varian 207 delta phi epsilon Oriental theme takes over Delta Phi Epsilon house for rush. Debbie Fien leads Deepher cheers at political rally. Andrea Alter Andrea Asher Dianne Sue Baron Donna Kay Berger Ronee Block Deborah Bornstein Carol Bussey Joanne Carr Benita Cohen Rebecca Dohen Marilyn Emoff Deborah Fien Francine Finkel Laurie Gilbert Risa Gilbert Eva Goldberg Bonnie Granat Caron Harris Irene Hornstein Donna Hyman Deborah Kerben Nancy Kohlenberg Janice Kohler Charlotte Koppe Toby Kurtz Dana Langner Rita Lynn Laufman Susan Lazarus Brenda Levin Eileen Levine Ozzie Levy Phyllis Lippman Judy Ann Lipschutz Judy Malschick Janet Manheim 208 nation ' s best deephrs? DPhiE " shined " bright on campus. trophies included Scholarship Trophy for " 4 Years ' Outstanding Achievement, " first Place for " Snoppy Gator " at Homecoming, and Best Chapter in the Nation. DPhiE " stars " were Donna Berger, Hall of Fame, Who ' s Who, Savant, cheerleader; Gale Wolly, member of student Conduct Code Committee, Secretary of ACU, Savant; Peggy Rabinovitz, Commander of Army sweethearts, Savant; Debbie Fien, Deephers ' president, Commander of the Angels, Savant; and Baron, Civitans ' Award to Outstanding Army Sweetheart, WSA Outstanding Award, Alpha Lambda Delta, Gator Guard, Panhellenic. Student Government gained Deephers, Elections brought Linda Satlof to Honor Court and Carol Bussey had a voice in Lyceum Council, administrative to Union Board, public relations for Union Board and was on Freshman Student Council. Angel Flight added Nancy Paver, Lynn Marks and Laurie Gilbert. Banquets were held to honor " Aunt Grace, " parents and pledges. Officers are: Debbie Fien, president; Cohen, vice president; Dana Langner, pledge mother; Dianne Baron, treasurer; Lynn Marks, recording secretary; Dayle corresponding secretary. Wendy Anne Mann Lynn Marks Susan Mazur Patt Minden Judy Neuhaus Lois Parks Jancy Jane Paver Jane Phillips Patricia Poaster Linda Rabinowitz Peggy Rabinovitz Bonnie Ellen Riseman Susan Roemer Melanie Russell Paula Sacks Annita Faye Satlof Linda Satlof Gail Joyce Sandler Marsha Schaumberg Gail Shinbaum Eileen Silberfarb Maida Joy Sokal Linda Sue Strauss Bonnie Gayle Ward Cheri Lynn Wax Linda Joy Wellens Joyce Wice Jo Anne Wilder Sue Ellen Wolf Gale Wolly " Deepher Jubilation " readies for rush. Aunt Grace watches the end of quarter awards. 209 delta sigma phi up, and away Bill Adams Tom Barb Lloyd Behrendt Richard Bunnell Christopher Campbell William Cervone Donald Collyer Bazil Duncan John Farrer Brad Feldser Charles Fort William Gerber Jeff Giles Edward Hornyak Tim Howard Kenneth James Homecoming, Sailor ' s Ball and Luau, Weekend and Carnation Banquet and Ball highlight a tremendous year. Delta Sigs served others through student government and I.F.C. A Steak and beans dinner closed out the I.F.C. Blood Drive with nearly 100 per cent participation. Serenades were given for Jeff and Mary, Clyde and Susie, Ed and Carla, and Chris and Sandy. Bill Cervone was chosen best pledge for the fall class. Rush gave eleven great new Little Sisters of the Nile. Also the little sister spaghetti supper proved a great success. Beads, flowers, paint and a strobe teamed up for a wild " Freak Out. " The alumni hayride and banquet made White Carnation Weekend the best yet. Graduation saw seven seniors leave. It was a hectic year, but a great one. Officers are: John Farren, president; Ron Rodriguez, vice president; Tim Howard, and Chris Campbell, treasurer. Delta Sigs practice up to play Mosconi. 210 Daniel Jones William Oswald William Philips Tom Redinger John Roberts Clyde Smith Ronald Rodriguez Barry Sgarrella Terry Socall Rene Vandevoorde Allen Waters John Webb Jay Weber Bruce Wilkinson Teddy Williams Lavaliermate brings surprise to her Delta Sig. The perfect ending for a serenade for Ed and Carla. Chris dances with a joy. 211 It was another banner year for the Delts. They established the first Sisters of the Iris Chapter in the nation. An out of sight Rainbow Weekend saw Claire Connor " rain " as sweetheart. High school rush guests snuck a peek at Delt life. Rizzo, Peel and Barnhart guided Delts to the intramural golf trophy while other Delt athletes went to finals in softball and semi- finals in basketball. Gator Delts Hadley and All-SEC sophomore Skrivanek put the hurts on Illini Q.B. Fotiou and Hollowell wiped up the courts. Rob Blue ran for Student Body President while he and Pent joined a host of Delts in Blue Key. " Rick Horder ' s Raiders " and " Real Gusto " took Homecoming trophy fourth year in a row. Delt sponsored a post-frolics party starring Rufus Thomas and winter rush featured nation ' s No. 1 " Tropics " . Statewide holiday rush added to an already great pledge class. Florida Delts were chosen by National to initiate a new chapter at Officers are: Rick Harder, president; Dave Perryman, vice president; Willard Blitch, secretary; George Aledenaur, secretary; and Don Smith, treasurer. Bob Allen Tom Atkins Steve Barba Mike Barker Bruce Barnhart Jack Bergguist Dave Bogue Clyde Cansler Harold Carter Bill Collins Dave Crawford Crawford Mike Della-Porta Bill Downey Tom Durrenberger Ralph Eriksson John Evers John Givens Steve Gustafson Tom Herman Rick Horder Phil James Joe Judy Eric Kangas Mark Kellogg Bill Killingsworth Jerry Kluft Tom Koch Jim Larsen Sonny LaRue Ken Lillquist Thomas Lockhart 212 delta tau delta delt life diversified Dennis Maugere Walter Miller Walter Morgan Jim Norris Paul Palevich Jack Pariso Dave Perryman John Pittman Randy Poules Ring George Roberts Al Rodriguez David Ropes Loyde Sadlowski Bill Scharrer Mike Sheehe Paul Skoggs Don Smith Danny Spivey Steve Squires John Stanton Ray Stark Craig Ticknor David Tullis Harvey Tyler Jay Walton John Webb Dennis Wilgon Ken Yates Bub Yohe Delt Little Sisters. Front Row: Terry Paige, Susan Erb, Susan Stewart, Mom Sayre, Marti Cox, Bobbie Warlick, Karen Dolan. Back Row: Carol Hazelwood, Ellen Jones, Connie Carter, Ann Curran, Carmen Smith, Jo Ann Weaver, Patty Merk, Jimmie Prescott, Randy Rale. 213 Another school year brought a long list of achievement to the Florida chapter of Delta Upsilon Fraternity. Always active in Homecoming, the DUs won another first place in Blue League Homecoming decorations. Campus activities found many DU brothers in choice positions. Rick Reddig was appointed director of upper division orientation, and George Mueller was elected treasurer of the Florida Union Board. In other Union Board activities, Mike Malone was appointed chairman of the Dance Committee. Malone was also elected to Leg Council. Brothers Gregg Mathews and Rhett Rednour, Florida ' s2 top debate team, collected several first place trophies for their efforts. Dave Wilson became Delta Upsilon ' s third Blue Key in addition to being selected for Who ' s Who. Academic excellence has always been a vital part of Delta Upsilon tradition. Rol Deaton was named to Beta Gamma Sigma; Joe Marinelli, Kappa Delta Pi; Mike Martin, Beta Alpha Psi; and John McLaughlin, Phi Eta Sigma. DU once again came on strong in intramurals placing three men on the all-campus water basketball team. Outstanding swimmers were Bob Barnett, Art Goldman, and Bill Staley. The DU football squad also performed exceptionally well in compiling a 4 to 1 record. Several of the members were on varsity athletic teams. Brothers Mac Hammond and Joe Keenum were on the track team. Miss Schatzi Lappin, Chi Omega served as the DU sweetheart of the Gold and Blue for 1967-68. Members of the sweetheart court were Linda Dent, Alpha Delta Pi; Nancy Collier, Kappa Delta; Karen Johnson, Delta Delta Delta; and Adele Scalise, Delta Gamma. Officers are: Mike Madsen, president; Gregg Mathews, vice president; Rol Deaton, secretary; and Mike Martin, treasurer. Pledges sometimes have unusual tasks. 214 What a way to go! delta upsilon a ' first ' in homecoming Henry Adorno Steve Altman Al Altuve Tom Barnes Bob Barnett Terry Bates Bob Batson Jeff Bayman Scott Bayman Don Boykin Tom Carnahan Bill Carter Tom Clary Fred Congdon Rol Deaton Harry Denlinger Kevin Dowling Scott Duink Bill Flader Russ Flynn Art Goldman Charlie Gresser Eddie Grimes Mac Hammond Steve Hennessy Bob Hervatine John Hopkins Jim Jarvis Joe Keenum Richard McKee Mike Madsen Joe Marinelli Mike Martin Gregg Mathews Jeff Meeker Chris Meyer Bob Miller Luis Munoz John Newcomer Jerry Phillips Rick Reddig Rick Reynolds Tom Richter Wendell Rigby Bob Ross Pepin Sarasua Mike Schallery Doug Sexton Mike Slicker Bill Staley Jim Talcott Doug Tarrant Bob Vickers Jud Wilhelm Dave Wilson Mike Winter 215 kappa alpha last year this house Kappa Alpha brothers ended their last year in the old KA mansion with mixed emotions. The house, constructed in 1894, will be torn down during the summer quarter. on the new mansion will begin soon there- after. It was another year of recogition for the fraternity. Homecoming at the UF saw the KAs walk away with first place honors in the house for the second consecutive year. Carol Still, the KA sponsored candidate bestowed honors upon Kappa Alpha as she was selected ' 68 Homecoming Queen. The fraternity set a possible precedent at the University by bringing an alligator to the Florida State football game and christening the mascot as " Albert 2. " On the sports scene, sophomore Andy Owens was a stalwart in Tommy Bartlett ' s basketball five, and finished second in scoring for the team. Lynn Bloodworth proved to be a top defensive man and also showed slugging potential on the varsity baseball team. Pledge brother Hunter Bowen displayed his outstanding punting ability on the Baby Gators football team throughout the season. On the political scene, the KAs were on the legislative council by Brothers Mark Frost and Fred Dobbins. Brother Bruce Harlan was " party whip " for Forward Party during the presidential campaign. The fraternity was represented on the staff by Brother Ritchie Tidwell, who served as copy editor. A service project during the winter quarter to raise money for the March of Dimes was very successful, thanks to the efforts of many brothers and pledges. The socials and parties throughout the year were climaxed by the " Old South " weekend held late in the third quarter. " King David and the Slaves, " one of the top showbands in the southeast, provided entertainment for Plantation Ball. The Kappa Alpha Rose and her court ended their reign at the Plantation Ball. The outgoing court included KA Rose Donna Campbell, a Kappa Delta who was pinned to Brother Doug Swan, Francis Spoto, Delta Gamma; Janet Martin, Delta Delta Sandy McWilliams, Kappa Delta at Lenore- Rhyne; and Claudia Hart, Phi Mu at FSU. Brothers and pledges prepare for the " secession " during Old South Weekend. The symbol of the fortress. 216 Dale Albritton Robert Baggs Donnie Bailey John Blancq David Boone David Burner Art Burrows Frank Busam Tom Buttram Edward Carmocly Tom Clark Griff Corrison Bob Crowley Henry DeNome Paul Dickman Fred Dobbins Ray Dorman Barton Douglas Jim Drake Samuel Duke Joh n DuPont Bill Edgar Henry Ellis Joel Embry Ralph Faircloth Gene Ferguson Malcolm Frost Chris George Bill Gregg Russell Grooms Bruce Harlan Ron Henderson Steve Hild Steve Hinson John Jumphress Bob Jackson Bill Kazaros Randy Lanier Terry Lanier Rob Lankford John Laurent Ted Leavengood Lawrence Lynn David McKinney George McLauchlin Craig McMillan Jim Maddox Jim Maples Turman Miles Bob Moeller Charles Mundy Jim Naff Bob Norton Steven Oakley Randy Oven David Radcliffe Bob Register Lamar Rou Jerry Scott Banks Simpson Jim Stringer Bob Suber Doug Swan Ritchie Tidwell Dale Townsend Jim Wade Frank Walker Mike Ward Rick Weddingon Roger West Gary Winchester Bob Ziegler 217 Relaxing at the Theta house. In academic circles Thetas put three girls in Alpha Lambda Delta : Susan Erb, Gail Penland and Linda Edmunds. Angel Flight had Thetas Susan Clarkson, Jean Luehrs and Cindy Hoey; Army Sweethearts, Donna Lough. Theta proudly had little sisters in every fraternity. In beauty contest Susie Vick, Pike was a semi-finalist in the Homecoming contest. Nancy Gornick was Kappa Sigma sweetheart. Susan Erb won a seat on Leg Council. Theta ' s new year brought all new to the Theta House, a new housemother and 33 pledges in fall rush with five in winter rush. Officers are: Jill Riha, president; Toni Eno, vice president; Carol Wallace, second vice president; Barb Greenawall, treasurer; Val Snelling, corresponding secretary; and Susie Clarkson, recording secretary. Ann Aletti Lesley Anderson Saundra Atwood Dale Beckwith Catherine Bond Barbara Bowden Charlene Bugeski Judy Campbell Nancy Casey Susan Chambers Susan Clarkson Barbara Davis Karen Decker Kristine Dempster Kay Duman Linda Edmunds Toni Eno Pamela Flagg Linda Forbes Susan Forbes Susan Froemke Trudy Gaar Lee Gibson Diane Gilliam Katherine Glass Barbara Good Nancy Gornik Susan Halback Jane Hancock Lana Harris Sally Hoenshel Cynthia Holy Mary Kay Ingalls Kathy Jones Salle Jusko Diane Kelly Dorothy Kilpatrick Elsa Kressman Patricia Lax Karen Loos 218 kappa alpha theta theta ' s kite flew high Donna Lough Deborah Lewis Jean Luehrs Kathyrn Mahoney Tawee McDonald Besty McKnight Cindy Miller Claire Miller Peggy Moore Susan Myking Pamela Parnell Margaret O ' Donnell Gail Penland Pamela Phillips Bonnie Phippen Laura Prochaska Jill Riha Barbara Robertson Janet Lee Roop Kerry Sheehan Martha Smith Elizabeth Sturble Jackiet Tait, Dianne Tasis Pamela Thomas Peggy Tribbett Linda Urbanek Ann Valentine Suzanne Vick Barbara Wagner Carol Wallace Mary Jo Wantland Camilla Westly Nancy Lee Wingate Kathleen Wolf Kit Zinser Thetas soar in ' 68. Thetas ready rush antics. 219 kappa delta Pledges auction themselves off to sisters at a pledge slave sale. " Come back and see us! Kerry Abernethy Doris Ackland Patricia Ann Barbarowicz Dana Barres Susan Bateman Leta Belcher Bonnie Diane Campbell Sharon Buckley Bonnie Burnham Leslie Ann Cauthen Betty Clark Nancy Collier Donna Collins Ann Curran Gail Ellen Davenport Sharon Desvousges Deborah Donahue Patricia Anne Donohue Linda Edwards Vicki Evans Victoria Ann Fleming Sally Floyd Ruth Gilmer Katrinka Green Martha Guest Marty Beth Hines Suzanne Hoppins Jane Houck Becki Hucks Pamela Hughes Judi Marie Johnson Terrence Gail Johnson Karen Ann Kleinhelter Charlene Kurdziel Linda Sharon Lee Patricia LeMaster Christine Lindberg Janis Loften Jody Karen Long Sharon Estelle Lynn 220 a memorable year With the advent of sunny September days and the newly ins talled quarter system, the Kappa Deltas were on their way to a season. Waltzing home from Plantation Ball last spring with an enormous trophy, Donna Campbell began her reign as Kappa Alpha Sweetheart. Judy Silver was chosen Orange and Blue Week Princess, and Lee Ann Draud was one of four Florida state finalists in the National College Queen contest in addition to being W.S.A. ' s Woman Leader of the Year and a Phi Beta Kappa. Never let it be said that the KDs aren ' t " athletes, " after winning the sorority trophy. In the leadership and scholarship Judy Schnabel was president of Board, a member of Savant-UF, and cho sen for Who ' s Who and UF Hall of Fame; Susan Nieman was secretary of Mortar Board, a member of Savant-UF, and chosen for Who ' s Who; Mary Stewart was vice president of Lyceum Council; Leslie Cauthen was coordinator for Homecoming; and Green and Manny Southerland were for Alpha Lambda Delta. Fraternity little sister organizations many a happy KD as the following joined the ranks: Bonnie Campbell and Marcia Tucker, Lambda Chi; Vicki Fleming, Pike; Zan Plocharczic, SAE; and Ann Joanne Weber and Pat Merk, Delts, with Carol Haselwood serving as president. Marching up and down the drillfield with the ROTC cadets were Chris Nicoletti and Angela Spicola, new Army Sweethearts, and Chris Maltby, a new Angel Flighter. Meanwhile, on the football field and court Debby Moschell kept those fans cheering! Officers are: Judy Schnabel, president; Mary Wyman, vice president; Susan Nieman, editor; Judy Wooten, secretary; and Molly Maloy, treasurer. Molly Maloy Kris Maltby Judy McKinnon Linda McNulty Carole Menninger Patricia Merk Francis Moore Debbie Moschell Christine Nicoletti Susan Nieman Doane O ' Connell Zan Plocharczyk Elizabeth Plumer Jimmye Prescott Susan Quackenbush Linda Sayre Judy Schnabel Jeri Seibert Marion Southerland Angela Spicola Mary Stewart Sally Summers Jane Tripp Marcia Belle Tucker Suzi Turmail Bobbi Warlick Helen Watt Joanne Weber Cheryl Weihl Barbara Wiant Alice Williams Lynee Williams Judy Wooten Mary Wyman Suzanne Wyman 221 kappa sigs serve all areas Well organized fall and winter rush resulted in two of the finest pledge classes ever. Both were constructive groups and showed promise for both chapter room and campus activities. Kappa Sigma welcomed thirty-three new brothers its ranks. Homecoming found Kappa Sigmas to construct the best house decorations in a long time. Brother Anthony Capitano was tapped by Florida Blue Key. Congratulations also went to Brother Jim Devaney who was elected of the Inter Fraternity Council. Last year he served as treasurer of that Civic service also saw Kappa Sigma faces. Thanksgiving dinner was served at the house for underprivileged children from local schools. Brothers, pledges and little sisters combined efforts to give a Christmas party for the children at Sunland. Thirteen new Little Sisters of the Star and Crescent were added to Kappa Sigma ' s little sister ranks. A welcomed lot indeed! Gator sports saw Kappa Sigma faces. The freshman basketball team was led by two promising Kappa Sigs, Todd Lalich and Skip Lewis. On the links for the Gators, holder Lee Edwards and teammate Tony Kindred showed real talent. Tommy Glenn came into his own on the football gridiron this past season and showed great promise for the coming season. The annual brother-pledge football game resulted in yet another resounding victory for the brotherhood, still undefeated. Officers are: Jim Devaney, Grand master; Bob Picalo, grand procurator; Bill Colvin, grand master of ceremonies; Jeff Weathers, grand treasurer; and John Hotaling, grand scribe. Paul Abdullah David Alampi Michael Alfano Thomas Askey William Berdahl Gilbert Betz David Bobik David Bostian Jerome Brannon Mike Butler Alan Campbell James Chastain David Coggshall Gary Copps James Devaney James Edmonds Vincent Edwards Dennis Eshleman Rudy Fascell George Fitch Fred Floyd Timothy Gifford George Goodwin Frank Hackett Jimmy Hall William Han kins Richard Hawks William Hemphill Tony Kindred Janson Kinsley Robert Knoll Michael Kordek William Lane Gregory Lang Peter Lavoro Thomas McElaney 222 It ' s a typical Saturday afternoon at the KS club. David Maltby John Marmish Ray Mendel Philip Morley Gary Moss Dan Murray Flemming Noack Thomas Nowlin Charles Parker James Peery Robert Piccalo Robert Quinlan Bill Reger Paul Reiser John Richmond David Roberts Gary Rose Phillip Schroeder James Seith Frederick Shay Paul Siegel Steven Skarda Ronald Spoto Philip Stewart Richard Stone Richard Sword Jim Thagard Robert Varner James Ward Jeffrey Weathers Slave away you peasants! Mom Cunningham keeps the Kappa Sigs on the winning side. 223 lambda chi alpha girls take over their house Lambda Chi started off the year by Pete Robertson named to the all-campus water basketball team. Mike Hutchinson and Buddy Nelson were named to the all-campus football team. In the political aren a, Tom Foman, Louis Miles and Frank Amato worked into the wee hours to get their candidates elected. Lind and Argo were named to Phi Sigma Kappa. Brother Melcik was elected to the Tolbert Area Council. Little sister rush was the best ever with eleven new Little Sisters added to the roles. Lambda Chi won its first Orange League for bowling, by downing the Pi Lams in the finals. In the social area, Lambda Chi presented paddles to each of the sorority ' s pledge classes. The raft race was again a big success, but best of all was the Junior Indianapolis 500. The Apple Polisher Party was enjoyed by one and all. Dates once again took over the house Winter Frolics. Also the Little Sisters gave Halloween and Christmas parties. Lambda Chi again sponsored a cottage of Sunland, worked at the Boy ' s Club and gave time to the V.A. Hospital. And finally Founders Day came. The girls in formals, the banquet, the alumni and all things went to make a great house. Officers are: Jerry Abascal, president; Vernon Dodd, vice president; Frank Amato, pledge trainer; Hugh Mazzei, secretary; and Jesse Boyles, treasurer. Gerardo Abascal Mike Alexander Art Alvarez Francis Amato Dale Beardsley Peter Beggs Roger Beldt Tracy Bennett Norman Bledsoe George Botner Jesse Boyles Dana Bradford William Bridges Stuart Campbell Stirling Close David Cornwell Doug Crow Nic Demos John Despriet Vern Dodd Michael Duffy Ronnie Ellis John Fazio Doug Firestone Samuel Glenn Lawrence Green Elliott Grosh Louis Guttmann Robert Gwin Terry Hall William Hancock Samuel Hanes Robert Harris Larry Helms Michael Hesse Michael Hines William Howard Robert Hoyle Richard Jack Wilbur Key Rudolf Kohler Roger Leemis Edgar Lind Steven Lucas Gordon Mann Ronald Mason Hugh Mazzei Biran Melchar 224 Dennis Metzcher Gary Moody Luis Muniz Michael Murphy Barry Nation Dennis Nelson John O ' Shea James Paglialungo Raymond Peacock Manuel Ponce Edward Post Loren Poucher Edward Propst Robert Purple Robert Renner Roger Roberts Peter Robertson Miguel Sanchez Leonard Schlomer Charles Scobie Thomas Skinner Robert Smithers Thomas Stalnaker John Stanton Richard Still John Wells Robert Wheeler Paul Whidby John Wolfe John Woods Some pledge tasks can be fun. Lambda Chi welcomes alumni at homecoming. 225 phi delta theta bungalow life was great! The men at the Phi Delt Bungalow started out the year by getting one of the best pledge classes ever. The Phis, led by Rentz, Wages, Jetter, Tannen, Christian, Dorsey, Duven, Palahach, Amelung and Splane helped the Gators to another winning football season. Phis captured second place in Orange League Homecoming house decorations. Dave Miller captained the basketball team. Phil Burnett was elected student body treasurer. Rick Bischoff was tapped into Blue Key. The singing Phis serenaded the sororities. Founders Day drew statewide alumni. Phis again had a successful service day. Phi Delt Weekend topped off another fine year. Officers are: Rob Williams, president; Larry Cuthill, vice president; Steve Davis, secretary; and Ron Micler, treasurer. Will I marry you? Robert Barben Thomas Barnes David Beck Greg Bigham Richard Birch Rick Bischoff Robert Bobber Bill Bond Roger Bourgeois Walter Bowden Gary Brown John Burks Robert Coleman Miles Collier Terry Condo Robert Cunningham Larry Cuthill Gerry Czajkowski Michael Czajkowski John Davis Joseph Davis Steven Davis William Deas Charles Dressel John Estes Joe Farless Sonny Foreman Edward P. Gagnet Robert Gantt George Farcia Jim Garrison George Guy Laurence Hall James Harper David Harren Robert Hill Andrew Doblav Bruce Manley Jerome Kusnerak James Lancaster Ken LaPointe Richard Lowery Rondal McMillan Harry Marshall Van McCoy Edgar McDougall James McGregor Stephen McGucken 226 Ronald Mickler Toby Monaco Brantley Morris Richard Nelson Richard Osman Kenneth Perry Allan Ramsay Nick Raasch Joel Reedy Brannen Tyler James Retzke John Rice Robert Roberts Richard Saga Daniel Schiavone Jack Seims Campbell Smith Steven Tannen Jesse Trevathan Ricky Vogel Edward Thomas Jeffrey Warren Thomas Watrous Robert Williams Stephen Wood Pledges try to take over house. Brother Shea bounces two party crashers. 227 phi epsilon pi enjoy another banner year Burt Blofstein Harry Bolan Leon Grover Joel Handshu Paul Handshu Michael Hittleman Michael McCook Alan Marks David Miller Everything moves at the Phi Ep house come party time. Optimism galore existed at Beta Epsilon chapter, with fine pledge classes giving signs of great things to come. Phi Eps continued to be active on cam- pus. David Miller received praise for his raving column in the Florida Alligator, as well as for his work for B ' nai B ' rith Hillel Speaking of Hillel, Harris Tobin, Hillel Treasurer and URA representative, managed to lend a hand to Hillel despite his time-consuming work On behalf of United First Party. David Chafin proved himself to be a young journalist, earning a spot on the Alligator staff. Maury Olicker was initiated again, this time into Phi Eta Sigma, an for freshman with 3.5 GPA or better. Phi Eps continued to rank among the top five academically, winning honors from IFC. C. D. Hobbs, once a 4.0 business student, now working for Ph.D. still finds time, though, to display his talents on guitar. Mickey Ulmer did a yeoman-like job for Union Board. Social life was the best yet for the men of Phi Ep Pi and the Phi Ep ladies. Pinning and pond-dunking were enjoyed by all. More milk was drunk this year than ever before. Led by Superjock Miller, Phi Ep athletes gained more and more sup port. Officers are: Mickey Ulmer, president; Alan Marks, vice president; Maury Olicker, treasurer; and David Miller, secretary. Solomon Odenz Maury Olicker Guy Omer Harris Tobin 228 Homecoming cheers come in varied display Home for the Phi Eps is convenient to campus. Give a cheer for old Phi Ep! 229 Homecoming party swings to the sound of the Canadian Rogues. The Brothers Four are welcomed by their Phi Gam brothers. another year Fiji Weekend continued to be the biggest, best, blow-out weekend on campus with three bands, bridges and backyard festivities. Brothers Dodson and Allison joined Upchurch, Sullivan and Backmeyer in Blue Key membership. Phi Gams were water basketball champs for the second consecutive year, while Young and D. Griffin made all- campus team. J. Lodge and Goldwyn became members of freshman honorary, Phi Eta Student director of orientation and positions were held by Dodson and respectively. B. Griffin was assistant director of Homecoming barbecue for alumni. Englehardt took over as Secretary of Phi Eta Sigma. Music honorary,-Phi Mu Alpha, Brother Fox. Seven Phi Gams were running for the Florida track and cross country teams. Henderson and Teipel were F Club members. The fall dean ' s list found Reina, Hill, Vreeland on it. Brothers Gay, Schackow, Quick, Whitney, Libengood, and Spinks continued their meaningful work in Florida chapter of honorary, Theta Nu Beta. Phi Gams lead Blue League once again. Upsilon Phi traveled to FSU to in installation of new Phi Sigma chapter of Phi Gamma Delta. And the brothers and pledge brothers of Phi Gamma Delta saw rewarding year become history. Officers are: Joe Sahl, president; John Lodge, treasurer; Ed Kellar, recording Bob Griffin, corresponding secretary; and Dick Lodge, historian. Peter J. Aliberti John Allison Jerry Ernest Amyot Douglas Atkinson Robert Bamonte Michael Barnard William Benne Dennis Birdsall Bruce Bradburn Roy Brewer Bruce Brna Kevin Cheney Tom Cone John Dodson James Doyle Richard Durand John Englehardt Robert Fogle Richard Fox James Friedrich William Gay 230 phi gamma delta study, party, laugh! Larry Gayle Craig Goldwyn Marion Gooding Dane Griffin Robert Griffin Allan Guarino Hardy Hall Tobe Halton William Hegert Brian Hill Richard Hull William Humphreys Edward Kellar Brian Kimball Paul Kuester Martin Lendzian Michael Libengood Daniel Lime Gary Lloyd John Sterling Lodge Richard W. Lodge Roger Maenamara Robert Mildrum Michael Moore Robert Neill Edward Newbarger Daryl Parrish Samuel Perry Michael Pikula Gordon Quick Joseph Reina Thomas Robertson Arthur Robinson George Rose Joseph Sahl Robert Schackow William J. Sears Jim Simpson Wayne Singletary Robert Smith Terry S. Smith David Spahr Gary Spinks Jerry Stencel Tom Swanson Mike Teipel Bruce Templin Robert Townend John Ureeland Craig Wallace Joe Warnock Kurt Westfall Charles Williams Michael Witt Jeff Wood Robert Wood 231 He reaches for the sky to return a volley for Phi Tau. Phi Taus started the year off right by pledging 34 men. They then moved into the finals of Gator Growl with a skit— " Happiness is Being a Gator-With a Dry Martini, " a take- off on the " Tonight Show. " They followed that with their fourth annual intramural water-basketball game. Ted Remely was named chairman of the Reitz Union fine arts committee. Jack was the campaign manager of United First Party. Dreamgirl weekend was on February 17. Phi Taus partied right on after the Hollies, with a picnic on Saturday and banquet and band that night. Gloria Rish Perez, Chi Omega, came back to relinquish her crown. Since intramurals were a vital part of the fraternity system, the Phi Taus devised a new method, called the H-Train, and used this method of conditioning to keep up a high intramural average. Randy Williams, past Gator Band drum major, returned from Vietnam with two Purple hearts, and a Distinguished Flying Cross and entered Law School. The Taus planned the renovation of their house, with a complete revision of the entire interior planned to take place within two years. Pete Swan won national honors when he won the Southeast Cycle Championship Class " C " held in Plantation Key in November. Officers are: Jack Shuler, president; Bill NesSmith, vice president; Herb Hartman, and Dan Kirshner, secretary. Roger Ball James Beaubouef Fred Bozard James Brauss Rod Brock William Buzzell Buddy Conklin Carlos Consuegra John Cosgrove Jerry Cravey Alan Domin Herbert Eckstein Rich Fleming Charles Frock Robert Garvin James Gray Randall Greene Walter Hardenstine Herbert Hartman Jay Heckler Jack Heiss 232 phi kappa tau happiness . . . a dry martini! What a motley crew! Dave Hoffman George Hollingsworth Tom Johnston Richard Kinzer Danny Kirchner Dana Kopher Tom Lakin David Lampp David Longenecker Charles Louis Mike Mahony Walter Martinson Johnny Mims Bill NesSmith Charles Overman Gilberto Pastoriza Rufus Price Bill Prichard Edward Reed Ted Remley Charles Riggle Glenn Roberson Lamar Sawyer Theodore Schurch Terry Seaton Jack Shuler Michael Simmons Robert Simmons David Story Luis Suarez Tom Summers Peter Swan Dan Thomas Richard Torres John Upchurch William Weir Dennis White Randel Whitney Wayne Wray Don Wyatt 233 end of year brings tears " See us coming down the street, Phi Mu girls can ' t be beat! " , The year was a busy one for Alpha Nu chapter. From 29 wonderful fall pledges to 14 graduating seniors, everyone worked hard and with great results. At the Christmas party, more than 100 toys were donated to the Gainesville Sunland Training Center. Betty Sue Hicks was Best Pledge and Karen Harms received the Sister of the Year award. Overall victory at Sigma Chi Derby brought a new trophy. Alpha Nu won trophy by having the largest attendance at Phi Mu state day. Always busy were Cathy Dittmar, of the Union Board ' s Orange and Blue Week and also a member of Legislative Kathi Blaney, Seminole copy and editor; Karen Harms, Seminole and organizations editor; and little in Phi Kappa Tau, Kappa Sigma, Pi Phi, Delta Chi and Delta Sigma Phi. Scholarship stars were Brenda Gibson, Joy Gildersleeve and Carol Fletcher — all with 4.0 ' s! Connie Giddens was runnerup to Miss Seminole, 1967. Cathy Markert was selected sweetheart of Delta Sigma Phi. At Phi Mu Weekend Bill Bavoso, Sigma Chi, was chosen sweetheart. Pledge class sweethearts included Ken Driggs and Mac Midette, both Sigma Chis; Rick Byrd, Pi Phi; and Chuck Williams, Phi Gamma Delta. The end of the year brought tears to many as Phi Mu members stood in front of the Phi Mu castle and serenaded sisters and their amid candlelight and carnations. Phi Mus are proud to sing: " Our the best, we stand out from all the rest! " Officers are: Sarah Jane La France, Jan Dyro, vice president; Cathy Lynn Dittmar, rush chairman; Joyce pledge- trainer, and Sharon Hillman, treasurer. Cramming for final is a familiar sight at the Phi Mu house. Trick or Treating with adopted family is part of Phi Mu ' s social service program. Bill Bavoso plays Santa for second year. 234 Ellen Adkins Barbara Anderson Sherry Bastin Patricia Blaisdell Kathi Blaney Sheri Caldwell Carol Carswell Laurie Clark Mary Cobb Louise Coneyman Cathy Lynn Kittmar Debbie Dix Jan Dyro Karen Ellis Patricia Farrell Patricia Forum Judy Frantz Patrice French Mary Frey Linda Gatewood Brenda Gibson Connie Giddens Mary Gordon Sheila Griffin Elizabeth Hall Karen Harms Karleen Healy Janelle Heck Betty Sue Hicks Sandy Hill Sharon Hillman Patricia Holtsclaw Margy Housholder Katherine Howard Nancy Hutchison Bobbie Kampschulte Judy Karns Joan Kovolski Sarah Jane LaFrance Mary Jill Lockwood Shirley Logston Cindy Long Janey McCrillus Cathy Markert Susan Menke Mary Ellen Mirthorn Diane Odell Brenda Peacock Joyce Peifer Pam Phelps Laurie Pipper Paulla Price Grace Rizzo Susan Roberts Linda Rosseau Sally Rosseau Connie Satterlee Jinny Smith Karen Smith Sandy Smith Shirley Starling Lauralee Steers Gayle Tippins Denise Valiante Joyce Vickers Lynn Ward Betty Warner Anne Willey Lou Willey Barbara Wilson 235 Fun loving Phi Sigs take to the trees. Fran Belous Arelene Berkowitz Harriett Boatwright Judy Brower Marsha Distiller Phyllis Elkind Joanne Epstein Rita Diane Etkin Lorrie Faggen Susan Fegelman Phi Sigma Sigma in 1968 stopped to what makes a sorority tick. It ' s far more than a friendship circle or an all-nighter on homecoming decorations, politicing during student government elections or having a social with a fellow fraternity. Beta Psi in ' 68 moved into its new home, honored its new housemother with a tea, and doubled its size in less than a year ' s time. The Phi Sig sisterhood bolstered Phi Sigma Sigma assumed its position as Panhellenic ' s new treasurer. Jackie Jedel was appointed to the newly created post of Panhellenic ' s liaison to student government. Phi Sigs assumed other campus posts in Lambda Delta, WSA, AEPi little sisters and more. Phi Sig set the national pace too! This year ten sisters ventured to New Orleans and the Sophie Newcomb campus to establish a Phi Sig colony there. And on the year ' s social agenda there was parents weekend and Phi Sig weekend. Officers are: Jackie Jedel, archon; Susan Cohen, vice archon; Phyllis Schemer, secretary; Linda Steinheimer, secretary; and Ellen Wolfson, treasurer. phi sigma sigma big new house Beverly Goodman Joan Lois Ricci Graff Doreen Grayson Barbara Greenberg Patti Greenfield Jackie Jedel Bonnie Grace Cheryl Kaplan Maxine Kasselman Rikki Kirzner Cheryl Kitman Bobbie Klein Barbara Kronberg Debbie Lederman Karen Lippman Shirlee Marder Barbara Matx Diane Mazur Anita Meyer Tina Michaels Ferne Mitchell Elaine Pranikoff Jane Reed Irma Rothenberg Helene Rutansky JoAnn Sager Phyllis Schemer Jane Solomon Marcie Sothern Linda Steinheimer DiDi Wasserman Carol Weinman Judy Weiss Ellen Wolfson Judy Zeintz 236 phi kappa psi first in fraternity scholarship Brother Allen Porter and date look tough at the Roaring Twenties party. Pledge Richard Trachsel supplying refreshments for the Roaring Twenties party. On April 1, 1967, Florida Beta Chapter of the Phi kappa Psi Fraternity received its charter, thus becoming the newest fraternity at the University of Florida. With a proud and established tradition, they were made stronger by unity and spirit. Phi Psis ranked high academically in keeping with the interest in supporting the aims of In intramurals a spirited showing was an indication of things to come. Phi Psis gave blood for the IFC blood drive. Homecoming brought sleepless nights and frantic days which produced house winning the overall award for the most humorous display. Their service project was with Sheriffs ' Boy ' s Ranch at Live oak. Alan Porter won the Solon E. Award which is presented annually to the brother who is outstanding in academics and leadership. Brother Wayne Harley made his bid for fame as a member of the rising new singing group, The Pearls Before Swine. He cut while cutting classes. Alumni meetings were held in Fort Lauderdale, followed by a Founders ' Day banquet at the Holiday Inn. There were wild theme parties — psychedellic, Peanuts, caveman, Roaring Twenties; all different, all Officers are: Joel Aptaker, president; Feld, vice president; Tracy Stafford, secretary; Dick Clarke, recording secretary; and Jerry Lahey, treasurer. Joel Aptaker Lloyd Chesney Richard Clarke David Cronin Larry Feld Robert Goplen Richard Green David Hitchcock Everitt Howe Robert Keith Jerry Lahey Allen Porter Bob Rile Tracy Stafford Lynn Stokes Orhan Suleiman John Lindsey Richard Trachsel 237 pi kappa alpha, year It was a great year for the Pikes. Fall rush netted an outstanding pledge class of 50 men, and Alpha Eta continued its participation in all areas of student All SEC Brother Guy Dennis along with brothers Terry Morris, Mike Santille, Alan Cole, Tom Kennel and Hamp Johnson represented the Pikes on the varsity football team while pledges Mike Field and Randy played on the freshman squad. Florida ' s basketball team featured brother Gary and spring sports found Dan Flynn, Steve Keller, and Kenny Littlejohn on the track team. All American Honorable Mention Wally Armstrong and State Amateur Champion John Darr were on the golf team, and Steve Beeland and Greg Hilley were on the tennis team. In the field of student government brother Jim Valentine served as vice president of the student body and was a member of Circle, Hall of Fame, and Who ' s Who. Tom Jacoway was secretary of student and a member of University Circle; Steve Orme was secretary of student organizations; Frazier Solsberry served as minority floor leader of Leg Council and was on the Gator Growl staff; Dwight Rogers was chairman of Dollars for Scholars and director of Student Elections; John Farris was public relations chairman for IFC; Bruce McCurry was of Phi Eta Sigma; and John Jourdan and Wally Armstrong served on Leg Council. In addition, brothers John Myrick and Mike Middleton were varsity cheerleaders. These activities plus continued excellence in our Little Sisters program and a diverse social calendar culminated by the annual Hawaiian Party all combined to make a memorable year for PiKA. Officers are: Rick Nail, president; John Terris, vice president; Paul Jackson, Bruce McCurry, recording secretary; and Charles Appleby, corresponding secretary. Peter Allan Phil Armbruster Walter Armstrong Max Barnes Edgar Beeland Charles Betts Roger Bowers Ward Brisick Raymond Brooks Stephen Crawford John Michael Darr Jack Day James Deignan Randy Dempster John Doherty William Eichelbergen William Eppley John Evans John Farris John Fernandez Terrency Freeman Paul Fritsch John Fuller James Gag Daniel Gallagher David Griffith Alfred Hernandez Gary Hewetson Scott Holloway Peter Hutchinson William Huttenhower Paul Jackson Thomas Jackson Tom Jackoway William Johnson Jack Kabat 238 Band break at the Pike house. John Kalas Lee Kennerly James Kersey Louis Kilgore Arnold Kuypers David Lederman William Mandeville William McCluan Roy McCullars James McCurry Michael Middleton Dwight Morgan William Mountz John Myrick Charles Nail Fred Pettijohn Powell Parks Roger Portfolio David Reiman Clifton Ripperger Dwight Rogers Edward Rosner Marcus Sharpe Armin Smith Kelley Smith Timothy Smith Jan Snedaker Frazier Solsberry Don Sparks Alan Starling William Strom Gerald Tison James Valentine Robert Valentine Terry Vardell Richard Wagner Paul Walker William Wilder Jeffrey Williams Thomas Williams Charles Wilson Kenneth Young 239 pi kappa phi first in blue sports It ' s a Homecoming winner for Pi Kaps. Pi Kappa Phi Members were active in many facets of student affairs. One of the busiest brothers was Manny James. He was a member of Blue Key and was President of the Inter-Fraternity Council. Other to his credit were Dean ' s List, Faculty Board of Student Conduct and Forward Party Steering Committee. Pi Kapp President Bob Snyder and Mike Hill were both ele cted to Leg scats. Snyder received the Bill Fleming IFC Scholarship and was chairman of Stadium Control. Bill Mehrtens was named IFC public chairman, on Dean ' s List and Greek Council. Don Slesnick was assistant to the IFC President, coordinator of the Model United Nations and was on the Greek Week Committee. Tom Carnes and Bing Michael were tapped by Blue Key. In intramural sports, Pi Kapps took first place in Blue Lea gue. The fraternity took second place for the homecoming house Officers are: Robert Snyder, archon; Nixon, vice archon; Ronald D ' Haseleer, treasurer; and Robert Lowder, secretary. Robert Adams John Albritton Gary Anderson James Antista Pete Armstrong John Arnold Leonard Baird Bernard Barton Joseph Bell William Bird Kenneth Bodwell Eugene Brandner William Buenchner Timothy Burleigh Robert Burns Richard Byrd Gerald Carbonneau Robert Cato Gregaroy Cottin Ray Crockett Ernest Culpepper Ronald D ' Haeseleer Michael Dupree Charles Eidschun Robert Finck Albert Garrard Michael Goettee Michael Grimes Walter Hagie Jack Halabrin Harvey Hammer James Harpel 240 Okay, let ' s get on with the party. I think tnere are some other people in our section. Thomas Hasis Felix Haynes Michael Hill Manuel James Eric Johnson John King Jere Lahey Bruce Laval Hoyt Layson Louis Lee David Lottier Robert Lowder William McClure Paul Maenza James Manning Thomas Mathews Kurt Maurer William Mehrtens Charles Miller Larry Monk Benjamin Moore John Morton Lawrence Nixon Richard Nowak Alexander Ombres Phillip Peterson Chris Petterson John Dittman Bruce Pockey David Pope John Price George Faffa James Rickert Stephen Ripple Stephen Rushing Bill Sanders Richard Santangelo William Slaght Charles Smith Thomas Smith Robert Snyder Lewis Sollenberger Martin Solomon Arthur Stackpole Thomas Street Steve Sutherland William Thacker Reid Tillery Robert Turner David Twomey John Weiss David Werner William Witt Guy Whitley Charles Woodham William Zeigler 241 pi lambda phi scholastic honors hauled in Kathy Horne (center) stands with her pledge class sweetheart court. The best is yet to come for the men of Pi Lam. Pi Lams walked off with the most scholastic honors; most improved highest fraternity average, and the top five scholastic banner. Orange League beware! Pi Lams ranked high as the Lammies placed in finals in and bowling and the semis in football with the strongest sports yet to come. Clear the trophy case, a big one ' s on the way. The pledge team smashed the TEP pledges in the annual " Nose Bowl " football game. 24-7 was an amazingly easy win for the second year in a row. New furniture brightened the, house Social life featured the Gentrys for Homecoming and the Candymen for Pearl Weekend. A joint blast with the Lambda Chis featured. Ron the Starfires. The pool table and ping pong added to leisure time as books got dusty. Pledge pranks included a lamb in the phone room and the case of the missing kitchen and bathroom. Pi Lams helped at Sunland Training and the Boy ' s Club. The IFC Blood Drive drained house resources. Brother Wershow received a coveted Blue Key. Irwin Adler Fred Alterman Herbert Appel Richard Arnovitz Bernard Asatanowicz Martin Blank Gerald Burton Ira Cor Harold Cypress Daniel Davis Ian Davis Anthony Dobies Cliff Dropkin Marc Dunn Irvin Feit Bruce Friedin Jeff Fenster David McGriff Michael Fried March Harr John Hopkins Mark Hummel Maurice Joseph Alan Kan Garrick Kantzler Paul Kaplan Richard Katz Stephen Klausner Russell Klepper Michael Lack Michael Laurenzi Alan Paul 242 Rodney Max Henry Rodstein Steven Rosenblatt Mark Rosenblum Richard Sasser Jack Schram James Schram Clifford Schulman Harvey Schulman Jeffery Scurran Richard Sherman Allen Soden Myles Tralins David Tydor Mark Waldman Kenneth Weiss Jonathan Weshow Kenneth Williams Rod Max eating 100 bowls of salad. Pi Lams cheer their team at " nose bowl. " 243 sigma alpha epsilon provides leadership, guidance The SAE house provided a headquarters for various campus activities as well as an ideal home for its brothers. SAE prided itself in the diversification of its members, by having men who provided the strength and leadership necessary to the ideals and ambitions of SAE in all aspects of campus life. Services to the campus and community for the past year have included participation in the annual IFC blood drive, Dollars for Scholars, March of Dimes, collection of clothes and repairable items for Good Will, donation of food baskets to needy families at Christmas and Easter, and clearing land for Florida Sheriff ' s Boys Ranch. SAE also prided itself in service to the campus by serving through; assistant director Gator Growl, director of fireworks, director and assistant director of technical lighting- Gator Growl, president of Florida Blue Key, six members of Leg Council, six Blue Key members, moderator and producers of " Open Forum, " executive producer " Second 100, " Chief Justice Traffic and Honor Court, chairman Miss University of Florida, Secretary of Labor, Cadet Commander Army ROTC and two company commanders Army ROTC. SAE excelled athletically with brothers on every major varsity team. Three All-Ameri- can swimmers, Russo, McKee and Macri; All -SEC football-baseball, Trapp; All-SEC Neely; and Co-captain Swim Team, Bridges. No one can adequately describe the of fraternal brotherhood upon which friendship is based. The warmth of the bonds it created united the members of SAE toward the betterment of themselves and the society in which they live. SAE looks forward to many more prosperous years. Officers are: Frank Snell, president; Jake Schickel, vice president; Fred Cantrell, and John Riggs, corresponding Craig Ahrens Bob Andriakos Bruce Baetz Mike Bowen Gary Boyette Jay Boynton Jim Bradford Greg Branch Bob Bridges Randy Briggs Mike Buckner Calvin Campbell Fred Cantrell Ed Cimino Clint Chew Cary Collins Rusty Collins Truman Costello Stephen Craig Hugh Culverhouse Kevin Davey Charles Edwards Robert Fleming Stephen Franklin Ted French Mike Furr W. C. Gentry Kemp Gholson 244 Fine coaching staff for little sister ' s football game. SAE ' s lodge ' s built of brick, steel and men. George Gilbert Bob Glenn Billy Graham Freddie Gray Hardaker Kevin Hembree Fred Johnson Ric Kirby Hugh Loomis Rod Macon Steve Macri Gary Maguire Glen Maguire Mike Maguire Bruce Maurer John Merritt John Moore Henry Morroni Dick Mullendore John Mussoline Wayne Nellums Ken Padgett Bill Patterson Ray Pilcher John Primrose Jim Roberts Ernest Riggs Barry Russo Jay Schickel Frank Snell Bill Stembler Willis Sherwood Bill Stephens Danny Stober Bayard Storm Jack Stowe James Thomas Jessey Van Dyke Bob Watson Drew Webb Mike Webb Tommy Witt 245 Brothers Drex Dobson, Ed Green, Wayne McCall, John Forbes, and Skip Berg were tapped into Blue Key. Sigs were represented in five major sports. Ed Foster and Defensive Captain Wayne gave great plans for Gators; John Flad, Jim Fort and Rick Schmidt were Baby Gators. Kurt Feazel, Harry Winkler and Mike flanked Brother Bartlett ' s surprising team. Wayne Rogers pitched for the Gators, while Tom Seybold ranked on freshman team. Trackmen Harry Winkler, Jim York, Jim Bob Romer, Frank Stephenson, Glenn Schiably and John Bogert held honors. Coffee, Nick Prine, and Kent boasting improved games, took their places among the Gator golfers. In student government, Brothers Stuart, Mingledorff, Howell, Harrison, White, held key positions. Chapter President George served as Chairman of Forums Committee. Brother Liechty ' s Santa Claus to Homecoming demands scaffold work. underprivileged children. David Ayers Paul Bailey Bill Bavoso Skip Berg Bob Bloebaum Tommy Bond Butch Brooks Kirk Brown Bill Bulger Ed Bunch Neil Butler David Campbell Greg Cesarano Gary Christiansen Vince Cloyd Mike Coates Wendell Coffee Denny Comfort Hank Coppola Jack Crannell Tom DeMarco George Deriso Jim deVenny Jack Dicks Keith Dismuke Drex Dobson John Domeier Ken Driggs Terry Dunn Buz Etheredge Fred Feaster Kurt Feazel John Flad Bob Flanagan Jimmy Fort Steve Fouts Jim Glass Bob Gossett Skip Grieser Chip Hall Don Hamilton David Harman Franklin Harrison Todd Hellwig Brent Hetzler Greg Heydel Mike Hickland Donnie Hicks 246 a significant year David Holbrook Bryan Howell Jay Howell Ken Howell Andy Huntt John James Charlie Johnson Wayne Johnson Curtis Jones Dick Kinard Rusty Kovaleski Sammy Laing Fred Latsko Nary LeBrun Dale Liechty Jack Loos Ed Lundgren Ref Madan Dennis Mahood Gary Martin Wayne McCall Pat McConnell Mike McGinnis Dub McGinnes Dan McGovern Dan McIntyre Ken McLatchey John McPhail Ken Mingledorff Jim Moody Bill Moody Terry Moore Jim Morgan Barney Moss Alan Murphy Tom Musson Jerry Nagel Bubba Nelson Larry Nienaber Ken Norrie Lynn Pararo Gary Price Nick Prine Ric Richards Joe Rizzi Wayne Rogers Bob Romer Barry Ross Brent Ross Chet Sadowski Frank Saier Glenn Schaibly Tom Seybold Joe Simmens Dan Smith Jeff Smith Rupert Smith Walt Stein Bob Stiff George Stuart Jacob Stuart Chuck Syfrett Fred Trabassi Brad Todd Ed Tolle Fran Tunstall Fred Wallace Ric Watkins Phil Watson Jack Welch Grier Wells Charles White Kent Whittemore John Wilkinson Daryll Wilson Bill Wilson Harry Winkler Bo Wolf Jim York Stuart Young Mike Zern 247 Third prize float brings smiles from Sigma Kappas. Sisters bring warmth of Christmas to others. Sigma Kappa had the largest sorority pledge class. The Second Annual " Little Creep " Award went to the most deserving fraternity pledge. Janice Luther was assistant rush chairman. Kathy Ramers worked on the Florida " Coed. " Carole Oetke was director of student government tours. The Stet award to National Panhellenic and Past Sigma Kappa National Mrs. Miller, was given for giving Sigma Kappa ' s projects to do in their " spare time. " Linda Bennett was both Lambda Chi Crescent Girl and President of the Little Sisters of the Crescent. Sigma Kappa President, Mrs. Rogers found a home in Gainesville. Award-winning float was a Hand-made work of Art, our Pi Kappa Phi Sweetheart. There were little sisters galore: Lambda Chi, Delta Chi, Phi Tau. Janice O ' Connor served as president of the Order of Diana and Sweetheart. Sigmas surprized underpriveleged by giving them a Christmas party. Sigma Kappa ' s look forward to National Convention in San Diego. Barbara Lindley was vice of Alpha Lambda Delta and on Women ' s Judiciary. Officers are: Kathy Price, president; Judy Panning, first vice president; Kathy Ramers, second vice president; Margie McCown, recording secretary; Janis Hill, treasurer; and Janis Egghart, corresponding secretary. Janet Abbott Donna Bartko Linda Bennett Sandra Bishenauer Cheryl Carpenter Corrine Cherpak Alice Ann Culley Nancy Dalton Janis Eggart Diane Glersdorf Gill Sara Graham Linda Grover Patricia Gurnow Irma Haderer Janis Halker Linda Hayes Janice Hill Mala Elaine Hinton Karen Hosty Pat Jernigan Mary Jones Marilyn King Victoria Kingdon 248 sigma kappa awards to sigmas in ' 68 Candles glimmer for old Sigma Kappa. Mary LaPointe Darlene Lauriello Cheryl Liles Mary Luther Agatha Lyons Marie Malinick Joanne Martorana Margie McCown Maryellen McGowan Sandra McGregor Carolyn Metzger Penny Millar Kathleen Monaghan Linda Moore Ardath Mueller Joanne Mulligan Debe Nigels Nan Marie North Janice O ' Connor Carole Oetke Sandra Ortega Margaret Orth Janet Pagh Judy Panning Arleen Pasetti Wanda Paulk Linda Post Kathy Price Marilyn Purvis Sandra Rogers Carin Sargent Beatrice Savarese Martha Schaefer Roberta Seaman Joyce Shipman Cynthia Short Rebekah Slavis Kathleen Smith Patricia Sousa Pamela Werner Joan Wittman Donna Worth 249 sigma nu sigma nu elects a president Sigma Nus called this the greatest year in a long time. They started with a big pledge in the 70 ' s and initiated 40 men into Sigma Nu brotherhood in the winter quarter. Homecoming decorations went in the form of $350 to Sunland Training Center, instead of the traditional chicken wire and crepe paper. Clyde Taylor became Student Body president in the runoff election. Jack Bodziak was elected I.F.C. vice president. Frank Gramling held the reigns of Accent symposium in April. Barbara Epperson, Delta Gamma, was named Sigma Nu Sweetheart. Nus put an early claim on the President ' s Trophy for the first time in four years. Gramling shows the way on Homecoming decorations. Robert Acklan d Steven Aertker Robert Baldwin Stephen Balint Rusty Barnes Roger Benoist Douglas Bonebrake Allen Boyce Glenn Burns Russell Butler Jack Calbeck Edward Campbell Rick Carnes Max Castro Robert Chamberlain Russell Claeys Nicholas Cocks Donald Coleman Joseph David Pedro deAlvarez John Diehl Gary Dressel Daniel Dupree Frederick Fair John Faix Terry Garner Daniel Giordano Michael Grella James Griffin Frank Gramling 250 Here ' s to Sigma Nu! Paddles, hats and gloves: something ' s brewing! Jay Hamilton Richard Hattler Frank Henderson Steven Hibbe Robert Hess Jeffrey Holman Robert Housholder Alan Howes Bruce Huff Thomas Hutchins Thomas Hutchinson Dan Jett Millard Joyner John Krentzman Randall Lance Ward Lindsey John Magness Thomas Marr Joseph Mason Richard McCarl John McMullen Walt Miller Jim Millspaugh Gregory Morton Willis Negus Bart Nunn Jim O ' Connor John Olsson Douglas O ' Neal Don Ostergard John Parks Ronald Parks Stephen Parrish Charles Ponticello Frank Quinby John Rooks St. Julien Rosemond Paul Sawyer Mark Scally Robert Scherwinski Kim Cshwenke John Stoltz Leonard Tanner Matthew Terry Byron Trapnell Craig Wadsworth Joseph Weil James Wicks Louie Wyatt 251 sigma phi epsilon ' run away ' with trophies Powerful Sig Eps overcome Pi Lams in intramural play. Sigma Phi Epsilon ran away with this year ' s Homecoming trophies. They were awarded first place for having the " Most house decorations. Also, their Gator Growl skit finished second. Mike Brinkley was assistant Homecoming director, while Fred Taylor was parade marshall. For the past four years, the Sig Eps have been in the IFC " top five " scholarship. Bob Mead was tapped by Phi Beta Kappa. Each year the Sig Eps help the Alachua County Heart Fund Association to raise funds. This year they collected over $1,500, and were again cited for their outstanding Mike Brinkley, Wayne Thomas, Mike Storace and Alvin Schelecter were tapped by Florida Blue Key. Joe Martin was student government director of athletics. Bob was elected IFC secretary, while Fred Pou nds was appointed IFC social chairman. The Sig Eps donated 114 pints of blood to win the IFC Blood Drive trophy. Hearts Weekend was held for the fourth straight year at the Golden Hills Turf and Country Club. The Ichetucknee River basin was the scene of a community clean-up project by Sigma Phi Epsilon. Charles Harris won a SPE National also the chapter Scott Key Award. Gerry R. F. McSwiggan won the Dubach Award. Finally, the Upstairs was barely beaten by the Downstairs once again 36-30. Officers are: Fred Pounds, president; Larry Feldhusen, vice president; Charles secretary; Fred Taylor, comptroller; and Fletcher Howe, recorder. Ray Ball William Bechhold Philip Berger Philip Borgia Roger Brill Michael Brinkley Victor Brock Bruce Boudreau Bill Burns Altow Butson Louis Delpapa Leo DeRosier James DeWitt James Edwards Craig Fulton Joe Godfrey Alfred Griffin Sid Heidt Michael Hembree Steven hinds Fletcher Howe 252 Robert Hudson William Jenks Gary Kendall David Kramer William Levens Rimmie MacLaren Jeff Marcinak Jerry McSwiggan Michael Mazzina Warren Meacham James Naughton John Peglar L. Z. Peoples Michael Prescott Patrick Rogers Richard Rohlwing Dennis Alvin Schlechter George Schroder Brent Shore James Shroads Louis Simonetta Michael Siuda James Smith Richard Smith John Spooner Gregory Stimis Fredrick Taylor James Taylor Donald Tindall Kenneth Treadwell Ralph Turlington Harry Underill Jose Valdes Benjamin Walbert Neil Walker Albert Whisler David Whitney William Womble Harry Woodcock Sig Eps " pick up " dates for Polack wedding party. 253 tau epsilon phi Once again Tau Epsilon Phi set the for excellence. Service for the love of service was a fundamental concept. TEPs set out to prove the Dan McCarty Service Trophy was no fluke. The pledge class collected over $650 for magazine subscriptions which were sent to servicemen in Vietnam. To make Thanksgiving more enjoyable for some of the families in Gainesville, the pledges and collected over 600 cans of food for these needy families. Together with the pledge sisters of AEPhi, TEP pledges and brothers visited Florida Sherrif ' s Boy ' s Ranch. The brothers and pledges also united in an effort to collect for the March of Dimes, to donate blood in the IFC Blood Drive and to adopt a foster child in Vietnam. Also, TEP had as their guests two servicemen for frolics. dallions prevaded at TEP parties. TEP ' s banded together to win in athletics. Last year ' s President Cup winners, they off by capturing for the third straight year the football trophy. Strong efforts in volleyball, track, bowling, and distinguished TEPs in all athletic fields. Scholarship was also stressed in the brotherhood, two presidents and one vice president belong to Phi Eta Sigma, the honorary society. TEP also had members in every major honorary on campus. The first quarter they had over ten brothers with a 3.5 or better grade point average. Three brothers were tapped into Florida Blue Key, one brother into University Circle and three into Who ' s Who on American Universities. Officers arc: Alan Brunswick, Chancellor; Barry Malter, Scribe; Neil Feineman, Scribe; Hank Silverman, Pledgemaster and Steve bronis. Chancellor Steve Uhlfelder initiates TEPs 1,000th brother Mark Green. Faculty Advisors Irving Goffman and Samuel Proctor look on. TEP catches Orange League football championship again. Steve Arak Ronnie Aranow Sandy Beharm Larry Berrin Mark Berson Stan Blake Ronnie Bloom Bruce Bokor Elliot Borkson Steve Bosnis Alan Brunswick Howard Carr Tony Center Bobby Clark Bob Cohn Marty Cohn Danny Cromer Joe Davis Mike Davis Paul Dossick Steve Dossick Gregg Eppleman Neil Feineman Marty Fleisckman Sol Fleischman Lew Friedland Jim Friedlander 254 teps are tops Bennie Frisch Peter Fryefield Mark Gardiner Eddie Gilbert Harvey Gilmore Bob Glassman Dean Glassman Mike Gordon Scott Gorman Mark Green Alan Greenbaum Mark Greenberg Mike Haimm Howard Hammer Joe Harris Sam Harris Bill Hoffman Larry Huber Phil Inglese Steve Jacobs David Kahn Stanley Kahn Stu Kale Dave Kaplan Pete Kaplan Barry Kay Mark Kelman John Kemeny Richard Kernish Larry Lancit Steve Leb Alan Leibowitz Neal Litman Marc Lopatin Barry Malter Steve Margol Hank Mehlman Mitchell Martin Jeff Nye Barry Racoff Andy Reiss Bruce Rogow Steve Rohan David Rosenbaum Louis Rosenbroum Steve Rosner David Ross Mickey Ross Jerry Sachs Howie Schwartz Ira Schwartz Seth Shapiro Mike Shiffman Joe Shoff Harvey Siegel Hank Silverman Bob Singer Mickey Singer Mike Singer Marty Sperry Henry Spira Jim Stark Terry Tenenbaum Ivan Tobias Bill Tucker Brent Turbow Steve Uhlfelder Jeff Weil Alan Weissman Dennis Young Scott Young Jan Zeigler 255 tau kappa epsilon blue league trophy defenders Teke ' s house ' s coming down soon. Michael Alvarez Andrew Bielow Richard Brown Donald Buzzell Kenneth Campbell James Carver Dudley Wade Edward Ervin John Garrett John Gray Hardy Pickard Charles Harmon John Haverty John Hoopher Alex House Michael Kurtz Gary LeAndre Macy Montgomery David Mosrie Larry Muench Barry Padgett Thomas Paine Edward Palmer Richard Post George Robison Dana Stewart Lawrence Tallman John Trifiletti Steven Weinberg David Whitehead 256 Conversation becomes involved sometimes. Camping means food for a fire. Tekes started off the year early by sending David Mosrie and Richard Brown to the TKE International Conclave in the Grand Bahamas. Tekes entered fraternity intramural this year as the defending champions of the Blue League President ' s Cup Trophy. In their efforts to retain the trophy the team, headed by frater Bob Soulby, rolled a record high of 1,853 pins. Equally good scores carried them to the Blue league Championship. After winning that the Tekes challenged the Orange League Bowling Champions, Lambda Chi Alpha, who refused to meet the undefeated Teke Bowlers. At Homecoming time the Tekes showed that " Happiness is Helping the Community " by holding a chicken dinner sale for the Gainesville Boys ' Club. They also made plans for cleaning up the yard of the Windsor Church in Gainesville. Founders ' Day was in January, and to celebrate this important day frater Richard Brown, organized a Founders ' Day Banquet. The festivities included an afternoon Mens ' Forum and an evening banquet at the Inn. Guest speakers included Grand Epiprytanis Lenwood S. Cochran, his wife, Nick Vega and Frank Keating. Officers are: Hardy Pickard, president; Edward Christmas, vice president; Stan Montgomery, secretary; and Miles Wilkin, treas Christmas is candy and all that kind of thing. 257 theta chi row christmas serenade Don Baker Tom Ball Terry Barnes Bob Bartusch Steve Bloomfield Larry Boyd Tom Cayce Darrel Cochran John Cole Corrado D ' Avanza Denny Dennison Alex Digges Dick Fargo Jay Folk Ralph Gravlee Fred Grothman Rip Gray Jerry Grimm Roddy Grubbs Jon Halisky Brothers get a pledge. Theta Chi started the fall with red doors and a new lease on life. They walked away with the volleyball trophy. Repple, Swann and Tanksley were named to all-campus volleyball. Grubbs, and Morris lead the football team to a second place finish. Blue Key tapped Eric Haughdahl and Charlie Gore. Bob Lyle worked on the Gator football coaching staff. Baseball manager was Steve " Worm " Leonard. Pat Callahan was on freshman baseball and Jack Tanksley was on freshmen basketball. AOPI ' s chose John Marine Roseman Tom Bell serves as Gator Guard Commander by his executive officer Dick Fargo. Hangdahl was appointed Secretary of Labor. Theta Chi upholds its tradition and sent Captain Charlie Gore, Business Manager Roddy Grubbs, Phil Johnson and Bruce to cheer on the Gators. The House serenaded all 14 sororities with Christmas carols. The annual beer and shrimp social was held with the DPhiEs. Theta Chi ' s served as escorts for the Gainesville Woman ' s Club fashion show. They painted the Business and Professional Women Club scholarship house. Theta Chis wrapped Christmas packages for Project Cheer. Gaye Norberg was named Dream Girl. Mom Dollar gets a delayed raise after 10th anniversary. Twenty five new were gained. Officers are: Jim McGee, president; Glenn Repple, vice president; Tom Ringwood, Jim Morse, treasurer; Tom Ball, pledge marshall. Hard at work. 258 A Theta Chi Christmas. Rodney Hammond Eric Haugdahl Bruce Hoffman Dick James John Karvonen Bobby Lee Steve Leonard Joel Lindsay John Lynn Jim MacKinnon Richard Maddock Mike McDowall Jim McGee Bob McGraw Mike McKnight Tom Minihan Mark Misiaszek Jim Morris Jim Morse Joe Pelleva Fern Recio Rick Reinstatler Tom Richardson Tom Ringwood Charlie Ruse Bruce Shaffner Joe Still George Stork John Sullivan Roger Swann Jack Tanksley Jim Thompson Rick Wielgorecki John Willis Jon Winder 259 zeta tau alpha rush castle means success " You make our college days so much fun . . . Zeta! " The year began with a regal touch as the ZTA rush castle enchanted great pledge class. Jean Hanna worked overtime with Panhellenic Presidency, Savant, Hall of Fame and earned Best Member Award at Zeta Weekend. ZTA had Little Sisters of SAE, Lambda Chi, Phi Tau, Kappa Sig and SPE Court and DU Pledge Class Sweetheart. Four members were in Zeta Phi Eta speech honorary. Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities? Jean Hanna and Judy Two Women ' s Judiciary members, two WSA Exec members and 3 others on the council were ZTAs. Zeta boasted Florida Coed editor and one member is Mortar Board. ATO Jeff Cox was Zeta Man. Two Twirlers, 3 Gator Band members, one Honor Court justice and 3 in Glee Club are all ZTAs. The new VA Hospital provides a new service project. ZTAs placed in top half in sorority scholarship averages. ZTA pledges gave a Christmas party. Week, Initiation and White Violet Banquet, socials, parties, candlelights and serenades and " the joys of all the crazy things we ' ve said and done . . . we think it ' s just sensational . . . ZETA! " Officers are: Judy Rosenberger, president; Lorraine Shampoe, vice president; Clare Lipich, recording secretary; Zinta Lumans, corresponding secretary; and Romelle Vance, treasurer. Zetas greet rushees in chorus form. Kathy Anderson Kathy Antoniades Sharon Atkins Anne Baird Sara Baldwin Sandy Biggs Elissa Bragunier Linda Clayton Cathy Clemens Celia Craig Carol Dorsey Kathy Dumont Bonnie Dunbar Karen Eng Sally Evans Susan Fedyshyn Lanie Fuller Mary Lou Garber Diane Goffe Linda Dourley Jean Hanna Cathy Harrell Jan Hatcher Susan Hauseman Bonnie Helm Ann Hochstein Patricia Hutchins Linda James Pam Johns Carolyn Johnson Suzanne Keel Kathy Kerns Ginger Kiester Emmy Lou King Nancy King Betsey Kintz 260 Audrey Kroupa Jane Kunas Sara Kutz Kathy Lamb Fayette Lawless Marelise LeClerc Meredith Lincoln Clare Lipich Lauren Lucas Zinta Lumans Barbara Luzader Pat McCasland Carol McCay Janet McGready Elizabeth McDaniel Marcia Mann Cathy Markland Kathy Maxfield Gloria Millikan Sherleen Mills Sandra Moore Carol Sue Moran Sue Morgan Nancy Payne Camille Puckett Jane Romita Judy Rosenberger Sara Sanders Pat Scott Susan Sellers Megan Shaffer Lorraine Shampoe Judy Shasek Sally Simonis Margaret Singler Barbara Sivils Benneth Stamm Martha Stark Hester Strickland Pam Stringer Kay Sturmer Annette Sykes Kay Lisborne Domelle Vance Donna Walter Kathy White Pam Wright Karen Zinkovich 261 activities Reitz Union is hub of activities . . . elevators stick— students stuck! Action changes with each quarter . . politicos rally, then fade . . . Happiness is Homecoming . . . summer is a three month frolic . . . students work hard to keep busy .. . but anything is a welcome change from the books. Pretty girls vie . . . queens come and go . . . while contests get bigger and better . . . " Soul " comes to Florida Gym . . . the word is " welcome " to a joiner. 262 263 trimester fades into fall quarter 264 Performances sold out for Ferrante and Teicher for summer frolics. 265 Overhead closes class sections. Skip Berg directs student orientation. Schedules go computer—mistakes and all. 266 computer consternation: no change Dean of Women ' s forum introduces coed life. Follow the leader .. . While the computer ran wild, so did the freshmen and transfer students during Campus life, with all its activities, was unveiled for the first time. The students assemblies, freshmen lectures, and learned of the benefits of the various on campus. Pre-registration created just about as many headaches as old gym days. 267 christmas on campus brings cheer The President ' s Christmas Tree burns brightly for all the campus in front of University Auditorium. 268 Candles burn in Reitz Union festivities. Christmas even gets to the Hub ' s bookstore .. . Vice President Lester Hale reads Dickens ' " Christmas Carol. " 269 miss seminole lovely to look at, nice to know Miss Seminole, Sally Bendroff, Alpha Omicron Pi, Phi Gamma Delta sponsor 270 Steven McQueen judged the Miss Seminole contest, picking the University ' s most photogenic coed, in his studio at Hollywood, Calif. Third Runner-up, Marti Cox, Alpha Omicron Pi, Phi Gamma Delta sponsor Fourth Runner-up, Pat Scott, Zeta Tau Alpha, Zeta Tau Alpha sponsor First Runner-up, Miffy Hollyday, Delta Gamma, Alpha Tau Omega Second Runner-up, Trish Lasche, Chi Omega, Chi Omega sponsor 271 Miss International Court. Shu-Eng Chang, Chinese Club Court; Maria Rios, Latin American Club, queen; Andrea Jantel, European Club, court. Miss Homecoming Court. Patty Bohannon, court; Carol Still, Homecoming Queen; Janis Biewend, court. Glamour Magazine ' s Best Dressed Coed, Sandra Stallings. 272 lovely to look at, nice to know Miss Camp Wauburg. Second runner-up Happy Arkin; queen Janis Biewend; first runner-up Kathy Young. Karin Ostlund gets congratulations from Patty Bohannon, first runner-up, and Christy Tate, second runner-up, in Miss University of Florida contest. Finalists for Engineering Fair Queen are: Patty Bohannon, Happy Arkin, Pat Colbert and Linda Edward. 273 Miss International Beauty, Maria Rios Miss Homecoming, Carol Still, Alpha Delta Pi 274 all hail Miss University of Florida, Karin Ostlund, Delta Delta Delta Mrs. University of Florida, Mrs. Clyde M. Taylor, Jr., Delta Delta Delta 275 Joan Kennedy homecoming The Rev. J. Spurrier accepts the Don Fleming award for his son former All-American quarterback Steve Spurrier, from Senator George Smathers. Law school skits entertain Fredrick Connor, Earl Faircloth and Leroy Collins. 276 happiness is being a gator Senator Ted Kennedy Senator George Smathers 277 Heave ho, and away Delta Tau Delta goes in the humor division with top honors. It ' s a sinking Commodore when Alpha Chi Omega rides the Gator victory tide first overall parade division. snoopy-gator takes vandy invader Snoopy Gator Licks the Commodres Commodores " takes first honors for Delta Phi Epsilon in Friday ' s parade. Alpha Tau Omega say " Gator Happiness Is A Sunken Commodore when it ' s a first prize in Orange League float competition. Delta Chi takes plaudits with Americanism theme for Blue League fraternity top honors. 279 Sen. L. K. Edwards toasts Florida Blue Key banquet. vietnam Viet Nam veterans come to " Operation Appreciation, " student government ' s tribute to veterans. It ' s traffic jam for Homecoming line-of-march. 280 gator growl skits Sigma Phi Epsilon won second skit honors. Delta Chi takes first in Growl skits. Growl has swinging Florida Band. 281 " Happiness Is a Swamped Commodore " puts Alpha Delta Pi in winner ' s circle in sorority house decorations. DU for Blue League fraternity top honors. SWAMPED Kappa Alpha, first place Orange League winner. Most beautiful entry is Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s Snoopy sinking the Commodores. Chi Omegas say " Grave Pumkin in the Patch, Help Us Win Commodore Match " for sorority second place. Pi Kappa Phi ' s " Albert Snoopy Team Sink Commodore ' s Dream " takes honors in the Blue League house decorations. 283 homecoming A trumpeteer for Gov. Claude Kirk .. . Everett Dirksen gets campus query. Royalty cheers Gators to victory. 284 gator spirit sinks vandy Pressman interviews Ronald Reagon, Shirley Temple and George Murphy. 285 2 86 all vandy got was rocks 287 Go-Go girls wail along with Rufus Thomas. Wilson Pickett socks it to his soul brothers and sisters. 288 soul comes to florida field house Rufus Thomas sets the tempo for frolics. Gators swing to the soul sound of the Staple Singers. florida ' s field house florida players constans theater, new home Students direct, cast and play roles on stage. 290 Productions vary with seasons. Carol Nurenberg portrays " Mary " in " A Bad Play for an Old Lady, " a student production by James Richardson. Joe Torchia and Melissa Shepard star in student production of " English Flummery. ' 291 florida players players create Sir Andrew, Tim Denesha and Sir Toby, George Statler, have eventful discourse in Florida Players leading fall presentation. The Jester, Chris Smith, Maria, Anita Sands, Sir Toby, George Statler team up for colorful scene in " Twelfth Night. " 292 Carol Nurenberg takes stage center in " Twelfth Night " regalia on opening night. twelfth night, ' The Clown, Chris Smith, mimics, while Malvolio, Craig Hartley, looks on. Lyrics make music when Duke, Jim Richardson, serenades Viola, Deborah Kondelik. 293 marat sade ' leads billings 295 Allen and Rossi perform during and after frolics. The Brothers Brothers Four rock with folk. 296 Paul Winter Jazz Concert. 297 ballets top dances The National Ballet 298 The American Ballet 299 peter, paul and mary: delightful Peter .. . Paul. . . From folk to rock n ' roll. 301 Felix Green speaks at Forums presentation of " China Today. " " The Canterbury Tales " was a presentation of the Reitz Union ' s Fine Arts Committee in the fall. Edward Teller, Forums speaker, address student physics seminar. 302 orations ' pop art ' to ' esp ' Edward Albee speaks in the University Auditorium at Forums Former Gov. Leroy Collins address Forums presentation in fall. Miami Herald Executive Editor Don Shoemaker spoke at Commencement Exercises in spring of 1967. 1 303 jazz, popular, folk arts The New Folk Jon Braun— " Sex and Christianity. " Pop " Artists, Andy Warlhol and friends. 304 A Wilde Evening with Shaw. Agnes Moorhead. Anna Moffa a makes appearance during the showing of " La Traviata " . 305 Flip Wilson 306 hollies, flip frolic success British humor ... The Hollies. 307 ' changing religion week theme Bishop Dougherty speaks on " What is Happening in the Roman Catholic Church. " Huston Smith . . . Dr. Morton Seigel 308 Students and Religion. 309 international week 58 on campus Costumes and Customs are on display 310 exhibits cover new complex The Engineers ' Fair is presented each year by the students of the College of Engineering. The fair ' s purpose is to acquaint the public with the engineering field and to give them a look at the type of work that engineers Exhibits are prepared to illustrate the in engineering fields. The Fair, held from April 5-7, boasted exhibits of some 20 industrial concerns and six governmental agencies ' exhibits. Displays, in addition to student exhibits, represent millions of dollars in value. This year ' s fair was held in the new engineering complex for the first time. Engineering Queen Patty Bohannon Society and individual exhibit winners gather after winners were announced. Fair Committee: First Row: Eddie Taylor, Gary Dupere (co-chairman), Barbara Banks, Mike Gaylor (co-chairman), Bill Bruce. Second Row: Dale Ernsberger, Dan Campbell, Ed Browell, Ed Crampton, Richard Arey, Ed Bassford, Curtis 311 DeYoung. protest comes to campus American Association of University Professors discusses the Florida education crisis in the University Auditorium. House of Representative Speaker Ralph Turlington explains crisis t o Gainesville audience. 312 Chemical Company Campus police evict protestors of the Dow in the J. Wayne Reitz Union. Protestors rally in the Plaza of the Americas to attack the University administration. Protest came to the University campus in the forms of marches, sit-ins and general of various topics throughout the year. Notable among these were the sit-in Dow Chemical Company recruiting in the J. Wayne Reitz Union and the student Florida Education Association march to downtown Gainesville. Onlookers saw that only a few students participated in the protests which brought state and national publicity to the University. Students rally for striking teachers in downtown march. 313 playday, humecoming enliven dorms dorms Psychedellic guitarists plays at dorm dance. Broward Playday Dorm life can be fun. 315 The Strawberry Alarm Clock. Buffalo Springfield. The Beachboys, I.F.C.sponsored show strums up dollars for a new University coliseum. Jones, rich rock in. spring Buddy Rich and Orchestra. Jack Jones. 317 political scene 68 McCarthy stickers proclaim candidacy and peace in Viet Nam. President Lyndon Johnson bows out of race. 318 Former Vice President Richard Nixon visited the University campus last year in Accent ' 67. Students for Kennedy rally on Plaza of Americas. Hubert Humphrey considered contender far President ' s chair, after Johnson bows out. 319 Herman Goldner, former mayor of St. Petersburg. Rev. Allen C. Isbell spoke on " Morality and Selective Service " . Ralph Nader, champion of auto safety reforms, gave the Thursday night keynote address. Harry Golden and James Kilpatrick vied in an ideology—liberal v. con- servative—debate on Friday night. Attorney General Earl Faircloth spoke at Saturday ' s Reitz Union sessions. 320 politics: impact on youth Philip Crane, author, delivered Accent ' s kick-off address on " Youth in Politics. " Rep. Edward Gurney (R-Fla.) spoke in the Senatorial Series, in his campaign for the U. S. Senate. 321 sigma chi derby 322 sigma chi derby fun for all Football players change jerseys . . . Florida-Georgia game fans go wild . . . Gator Ray and Gatorade . .. quarterbacks changed back and forth . . . Bounce Back Big . . . basketball team sinks Vandy, twice .. " F.S.C.W. " wins but wait ' til next year. 324 325 gators win opener, 14-0 Florida ' s quarterback battle between Harmon Wages and Jackie Eckdahl produced a victory on the scoreboard, but the position of quarterback was left undecided. Wages started the game and hit 50 per cent of his •passes but failed to come up with the big play when it was needed. Eckdahl, who quarterbacked both touchdowns, used his legs for 74 yards and six points. The first half of the Illinois game was a defensive standoff. The offense of both teams appeared slow and sluggish. In the third quarter, sharing the running chores with Larry Smith, Eckdahl got the team moving. He hit Jack Coons on the three yard line. Smith bulled it over from there. Two minutes later, Eckdahl romped 16 yards for the game ' s only other score. Dependable Wayne Barfield kept his string going by kicking both extra points. Eckdahl walks over Illinois defense. Mike McCann (89) makes catch over shoeless defender. Eckdahl goes in for score with Dennis blocking. 326 Smith (33) makes touchdown after a terrific run Wages throws down field to Trapp . Giordano (74) causes Illinois man to miss pigskin. Jetter bulldogs Illinois Quarterback. 327 Mississippi state gators out do state, 24-7 The Gators had a slow first half and went to the locker rooms with a 7-3 deficit. Mississippi State quarterback Tommy Pharr set up his 34-yard touchdown pass with a 46- yard run with just 12 seconds left in the first half. The Bulldog defense did its part by throttling Florida ' s offense and forcing them to settle for a field-goal. Co-captain Graham McKeel wasted no time in putting an end to the defensive stand- off as soon as the second half opened. McKeel carried twice for five and 51 yards respectively moving the ball to MSU ' s 33. The touchdown was set up on a 15 yard pass from Eckdahl to Trapp at the two. McKeel gave Florida the lead by diving over the massed line into the end zone. Then came the biggest break of the game. UF ' s Guy Dennis kicked off after the score and a Gator tackler caused the Bulldog receiver to fumble on his own 28. The MSU defense made Florida work for this one. It took six minutes to travel the 28 yards for McKeel ' s second diving score. UF tallied one more time with an insur- ance touchdown. The Gators took the ball on their own 46 and plowed to State ' s 30 in nine plays. Eckdahl then hit the bullseye in the form of giant tight end Jim Yarbrough. Coleman (85) clears the way for Christian (31). George Dean (86) and company make the tackle. 328 Bulldogs haul down Tom Christian. Jackie Eckdahl (5) drops back Graham McKeel (43) plunges up the middle. 329 louisiana state tigers claw florida, 37-6 McTheny cradles the ball after catch. Florida ' s inexperience finally caught up with them in their third game resulting in the Gators ' worst loss since the 1949 Georgia Tech game. Everything went wrong from the It started when the ROTC cannon that was to signal the playing of the Star Spangled Banner misfired and it got steadily worse. The undefeated Bengal Tigers, running the fine quarterbacking of Nelson Stokely, took advantage of several Gator mistakes and turned them into scores. LSU ' s first touchdown came after McKeel fumbled on the Gator 10 yard line. With 2:17 left in the first quarter, Stokely ' around left for his first of two runs. Roy Hurd, LSU ' s brilliant place kicker, kicked three field goals in the first half setting an LSU record for number kicked in one game. Stokely crushed Florida ' s hopes early in the second half with a 50-yard scoring run the first time LSU had possession. Late in the third period, the first-string was taken out and the second-string Tigers went 44 yards for one of two more scores, right after an Eckdahl pass. The Gators ' only moment of glory came in the second half when Larry Smith made a fantastic diving catch of a 29-yard touchdown aerial from Jackie Eckdahl with five minutes left in the game. Everything went wrong against LSU 330 Eckdahl (5) fakes a handoff to McKeel (43) before an end run. Smith (33) and Coons (83) are as frustrated as the Gator fans. Ghesquire (82) and Skrivandk (81) drop the LSU quarterback for a loss. 331 tulane Hadley (71) and Skrivanek (81) make a scissors-like stop on the Tulane fullback. Smith (33) slices over right tackle for three yards. 332 gators charge over tulane, 35-0 The remarkable Gators bulled their way over a wall of LSU depression, spiked with the loss of the number one and two and crushed Tulane 35-0. When Jackie Eckdahl broke his leg in practice, the outlook of the Tulane game dimmed considerably. But Larry Rentz shifted from flanker to quarterback and the brilliance of his threw a renewed light on Florida football hopes. Rentz, by running for 109 yards and catching a pass for four more, passing for 82, gained more than the entire Tulane team. The Gators scored the first time they got the ball, marching 79 yards in nine plays with Larry Smith punching it over from the one. It turned out to be quite a night for the too. Smith carried the ball 23 times for 115 yards and two touchdowns and when he was resting, Tommy Glenn scored two more. On the first play of the second peri od, Tailback Larry Smith (33) lunges two yards through the Rentz personally scored the second on a dazzling 50-yard swivel-hipped jaunt. Glenn closed the half with a scoring run around the left end. Tulane threatened at the start of the-third quarter with its best offensive drive. Moving to the five, Greenie quarterback Bobby Duhon later lost the ball behind his tailback and UF co-captain Wayne McCall recovered it on one hop. The Florida offensive machine didn ' t get cranked up again until the fourth quarter. Smith capped a 69-yard scoring march with a four-yard sprint over a gaping hole at right tackle. The new number two quarterback, Dave McIntosh, even got into the act when he g uided Florida from its own 36 to the Tulane 32 in six plays. Glenn then took a McIntosh pitch and swept left end for UF ' s fifth and final touchdown. air to score the first touchdown. 333 Tom Hungerbuhler (36) and Bill Gaisford (25) stop the Vandy receiver. Larry Smith (33) goes for a short gainer around the end. The Gators made Homecoming ' 67 a happy one by beating Vanderbilt before a Florida Field crowd of 61,855. They were plagued by a rash of mistakes, but the fans saw fine offensive and defensive efforts by the Gators. It was well into the second quarter when the Gators finally started to move. Larry Smith ripped off nine yards up the middle, snagged a pass from Larry Rentz for twelve yards, and then went off tackle for seven more. Rentz then took it the rest of the remaining 17 yards around left end. The extra point was one of three for the day for Wayne Barfield who ran his record string to 42 straight. The second half saw much improved for both teams. Tommy Glenn returned the opening kickoff 25 yards and Rentz marched all the way for the score. A pass to Mike McCann on the five yard line set it up. Graham McKeel went over from the one for the touchdown. In the fourth quarter, Rentz passed 18 yards to tight end Jim Yarbrough at the three-yard line. Smith pushed this one over from the one and put the game out of reach, 27-15. Vanderbilt was game to the end, though. The last Commodore was a one yard pass from Tommy Davis to Dave Strong with 54 seconds left. Florida first down. 334 happiness is 27-22 victory Richard Trapp (44) shows All SEC form. Larry Rentz evades a Vandy tackle. Gators make one of their famous goal line stands. auburn Mann (55) and Hungerbuhler (36) bring down an Auburn back. The Auburn Tigers extended their string of victories over Florida in their home stadium on several outstanding defensive plays. The first half was dominated by the two defensive platoons. Both teams managed to score once and the only other offensive action was the exchange of punts. The half ended with Florida leading 7-6. Mid-way through the third quarter, scored three times in the space of three minutes. The Tigers scored the first one on the passing of quarterback Loran Carter. The second two, which gave Auburn the game, were set up by blocked punts deep in Gator territory. The spirited Gators came right back with a show of their own. They scored two straight times on drives of 80 and 77 yards. Tailback Larry Smith sprinted 16 yards around right end for the first of the touchdowns and Rentz scored from the one for the other. The statistics didn ' t support the score, though. Richard Trapp had more yards (148) the football than Auburn did throwing it (145). Smith gained more running (102) than Auburn did as a team (81). The Gators kept the ball 60 per cent of the time and had almost twice as many first downs. Hungerbuhler (36), Skrivanek (81), Maliska (30), Abdelnour (57) and Mann (55) stop a kickoff runback. 336 auburn blocks florida, 26-21 Helton (53) blocks for " The Blade. " Bobby Downs (12) and Tom Hungerbuhler (36) smash Auburn receiver. Richard Trapp (44) and Auburn defender wait on a pass. 337 georgia florida trapps georgia, 17-16 The fighting Gators came from behind with a strong rush in the fourth quarter to nip arch-rival Georgia, 17-16, with seconds left in the game. Wayne Barfield, a Georgia- bred Gator, gave Florida the game when he kicked a field goal from the 31 with 29 remaining. Florida ' s first half seven points were the result of a 65-yard drive. The Gators went most of the way through the air. Tailback Larry Smith, known for his running, passed 18 yards to Richard Trapp. Rentz completed three tosses: 13 yards to Smith, six to Trapp and the final 33 yards to flanker Mike Barfield converted and it was 9-7 Georgia at the half. Three minutes after the start of the half, Scott intercepted a Rentz ' pass and ran untouched for 32 yards and a 16-7 lead. It stayed that way the rest of the third period and halfway through the fourth quarter. The Gator offense started to roll again from their own 37. Rentz passed nine yards to Gene Peek. Two plays later, fullback Graham McKeel managed to gain a yard and a first down. Then came the Gator ' s Trapp. From the Gator 48, Rentz tossed a little square-in pass to Trapp. Moving from left to right, Trapp faked and swivel-hipped his way out of the grasp of seven Bulldogs and went all the way to score. Georgia couldn ' t go anywhere after the kickoff and had to punt. The fired-up Gators wouldn ' t be denied another score. From his 37, Rentz used a 23-yard pass to Trapp and short yardage runs from McKeel and Smith to move to the Georgia 14. The Bulldog held for three plays and in came Gator Ray (center) faces the action. Smith (33) makes a determined effort. Ghesquire (82) and Gaisford (25) haul Jenkins (44) in. McCann goes in for six against Georgia. Trapp (44) breaks away on his long touchdown run against Georgia. Barfield gets team approval after field goal. 339 Smith hauls down another one. Bobby Downs struggles with a " cat. " kentucky Quarterback Harmon Wages got his chance to show Florida fans his " stuff " against Kentucky and proved the Gators better th an the Wildcats, 28-12. Larry Rentz, sidelined with a bruised arch, relinquished his duties to Wages. After a slow start, the Gators to pick up steam. Wages ran for two touchdowns, passed for one, and led the Gators to another. Wayne Barfield kicked all four extra points, running his string to 51 straight. This set a new National Collegiate Athletic Association record. 340 gators roll over wildcats, 28-12 Skip Amelung (78) protects Harmon Wages (16). Jim Yarbrough waits on ball in the end zone for six. Gators are up in the air over a punt. 341 McCall shakes football loose from FSU player. Florida State got its revenge on the plus a Gator Bowl bid to boot, when it topped Florida in front of the largest crowd ever at Florida Field. The Seminole team of Kim Hammond to Ron Sellers, the chief cog in the State machine, showed why they were so At the same time, Florida ' s offense was stunted by four fumbles, three within the Seminole 28-yard line. The first fumble set up State ' s second score. The Gators got off to a fast start right after the opening kickoff and moved deep into Seminole territory. Wayne Barfield gave Florida a 3-0 lead when Larry Rentz and Company failed to score. Hammond; who moved his team to all three touchdowns, led the Seminoles 97 yards for their first score. Florida fought back with an 80-yard touchdown drive. Rentz ' s passing arm found its mark in the drive, connecting four times for 65 yards. Tailback Larry Smith, the game ' s leading rusher with 78 yards in 22 carries, banged over from the four. Barfield booted his 52nd straight extra point making the score Yarbrough blocks for Christian up the middle. 342 florida state seminoles outpass gators, 21-16 Larry Smith plunges for the four for six big points against FSU. Giordano (74), Downs (12) and Healey (70), assist Dorsey (69) in a jarring tackle. Mike McCann (89) clears the path for Larry Rentz (10). 343 Rentz tosses one up field with protection by McKeel (43) and Helton (53). Wages throws down field to McTheny. McTheny has the ball and a long miami defense outscores gators, 2043 The Gators wound up the season as Southeastern Conference offensive champions Saturday but a loser to Miami ' s defense. Florida had 358 total offensive yards and the Hurrica nes had 150. This same paradox plagued the Gators all season, giving them a 6-4 record. Miami scored their touchdowns in three defensive plays. Ken Corbin, Miami linebacker, intercepted two Larry Rentz ' passes and ran them back for scores. The first was good for 80 yards in the first priod and the second went 45 yards in the third quarter. The Hurricanes also returned a punt 79 yards before Harmon Wages, the punter, stopped the play on the one yard line. The ensuing touchdown made the score 13-0. Florida ' s touchdowns, both in the final period, came on a 37 yard pass from Wages to Guy McTheny and a yard smash by Larry Smith. The second Gator touchdown was set up by a pass interference ruling on Miami ' s one yard line. Gator Wayne Barfield saw his string of extra points break at 52 on his first try against Miami. Hadley and Skrivanek throw the the quarterback for a loss. Tannen makes a vital interception. 345 Varsity Football. First Row: Jackie Eckdahl, Wayne Barfield, Jack Coons, Mike McCann, Wayne McCall, Graham McKeel, Don Giordano, Doug Splane. Second Row: Robbie Rebol, Harold Peacock, Lloyd Turman, Gene Peek, Allan Brown, Wayne Compton, George Dean, Jim Hadley. Third Row: Tommy Glenn, Brian Hipp, Mike Guy MeTheny, Jeff Pomeroy, John Gibson, Dave McIntosh, Jim Kelly, Nick Sinardi, Hamp Johnston, David Ghesquire. Fourth Row: Mike Uspensky, Tom Christian, Rocky Robinson, Larry Smith, Wayne Griffith, Larry Williamson, Dave Mann, Bernie Byers, Mike Santille, Alan Cole, Mike Healey, Terry Morris, Guy Dennis. Varsity Football. First Row: Page Cutcliffe, John Lamb, Brian Jetter, J. D. Pasteris, Tom Hungerbuhler, Harmon Wages, Richard Trapp, Larry Rentz, Nelson Davis. Second Row: Bill Dorsey, Eddie Foster, Tom Abdelnour, Dave Barnhart, Bill Gaisford, Bill McBride, Paul Maliska, Steve Tannen, Mark Ely, Joe Agee, Gary Duven. Third Row: Bob Coleman, Mike Palahach, Chip Hinton, Bob Young, Skip Albury, Joe Shelnut, Jim Welsch, John Wiley, Tom Kennel, Jim Davis, Steve Ely, Tony Govekar. Fourth Row: Jim Yarborough, Kim Helton, Mac Steen, Britt Steve Clark, Hunnar Paulson, Skip Amelung, Jeff Warren, Tom Whitehurst, Hank Dunn, Harold Moore, Bill Lee, Walter Ritchie. Gene Ellenson, Assistant Bubba McGowan, Assistant 346 gator coaches create a team Fred Pancoast, Assistant Ed Kensler, Assistant Jim Haines Ray Graves, Athletic Director and Head Coach 347 baby gators groom for varsity positions Freshman Squad. First Row: Ken Blankenship, Jack Youngblood, Bill Cox, Tom Seybold, Ken Ratcliffe, John Faix, John Flad, Paul Hughes, Buster Brooke, Sandy Ellison, Jack Burns. Second Row: Mel Poe, Ted Hager, Gary Walker, Randy Warbritton, Mike Lysohir, Ray Pilcher, Mike Kelley, Dennis Zelenznik, Mike Leek, Todd McGee, Glenn Bryan. Third Row: Tommy Culpepper, John Davis, Danny Williams, Greg Wiggins, Jimmy Nelson, John Hollowell, Jerry Vinesett, Tommy Ewaldsen, Wayne Phillips, Jim Fort, Jim Yancey, Donnie Williams. Fourth Row: Ricky Schmidt, Hunter Brown, Eddie Yarbrough, Bob Stephens, Jim Kiley, Ben Sellers, John Gunter, Bruce Cashon, Jim Meacham, Tom Hart, Rocky Doddridge, Mike Field, Winston Chester. 348 Auburn 0-31 Miami 26-16 Georgia 7- 0 FSU 22-22 Record 2-1-1 349 The Gators rugged defense felled many nationally ranked teams. Andy Owens looks for the shot. Captain Davis Miller ' s called on to work for a one on one against a man-to-man defense. 350 ' the spoilers ' The Gators spoiled just about everyone ' s hopes for the conference basketball crown. They beat Vanderbilt twice (ranked third and seventh in the nation), Kentucky (when the Wildcats were rated fourth nationally), and Tennessee a week later (when they occupied the number four spot). Unpredictable Florida kept the Southeastern Conference race a tight one. Florida ' s home court is quickly gaining a reputation for upsets. The gym is always overflowing with fans, so if the Gators don ' t shake up the visitors, the crowd will. Richard Vasquez tries to stop Mississippi ' s fast break. All SEC Neal Walk is " unstoppable. " The Masked Marauder, alias Gary McElroy, strikes again. 351 Walk scores with either hand. SCOREBOARD 109 Jacksonville University 73 76 Kentucky 99 95 Florida State 87 82 West Virginia 72 74 Vanderbilt 72 81 Wisconsin 86 69 St. Joseph 89 65 Mississippi State 66 55 Mississippi State 56 70 Mississippi 68 97 L.S.U. 90 94 Mississippi 75 96 Kentucky 78 52 Tennessee 67 59 Tennessee 46 90 Georgia 63 88 Alabama 75 65 Auburn 60 91 Vanderbilt 85 64 Alabama 59 92 L.S.U. 93 65 Auburn 73 89 Florida State 62 67 Mississippi State 97 Georgia 71 83 Mike Rollyson draws another foul. 352 gators keep conference race close Who ' s got it? McElroy. Mike McGinnes comes up with the loose ball. Playmaker Mike Leatherwood gets fast break. 353 walk sets rebound, scoring records Basketball: a non-contact sport. Walk uses his good position for two points. 354 Neal Walk (6-10) wrote three new school records this year. While averaging 27 points a game, he set a new career mark in total scoring with seven games left in his junior year. In the rebounding department, he set records for number of rebounds in one game (31) and number of rebounds in a season. He broke the season total with eight games still remaining. Sophomore Andy Owens was a valuable addition to the Gators this year. Owens averaged second high in both points per game and rebounds. Captain David Miller, transfer Mike Leatherwood and Gary McElroy gave the spark and desire necessary for a winning team. With substitutes as dependable as Mike Rollyson and Mike McGinnes, the Gators had the depth to pull them out of tight spots. Miller ' s Hard to stop inside. Coach Bartlett uses a time out to alter the plan of attack. 355 Rollyson drives the base line for a basket. VARSITY ROSTER Name Height Class Neal Walk 6-10 Junior Davie Miller 6-7 Senior Gary McElroy 6-6 Senior Andy Owens 6-5 Sophomore Mike McGinnis 6-3 Sophomore Harry Winkler 6-3 Senior Nick Fotiou 6-2 Sophomore Mike Rollyson 6-2 Senior Kurt Feazel 6-2 Junior Mike Leatherwood 6-1 Junior Ed Lukco 6-1 Sophomore Boyd Welsch 6-1 Junior Richard Vasquez 6-0 Junior Tony Duva 5-11 Sophomore gators -upset varady, Scoreboard tells the story. 356 kentucky tennessee Tennessee ' s all SEC Boerwinkle screens for Owens instead of guarding him McElroy never gives up. 357 Brad Wagner scores on the inside move. Forward Todd Lalich takes high scoring honors. 358 freshmen nab 9-8 season FRESHMAN ROSTER Name Height Position Vernon Chewning 6-5 C Jack Tanksley 6-5 C Todd Lalich 6-4 F John Bryan 6-4 F Skip Lewis 6-4 F Jeff Miller 6-0 G Steve Sykes 6-0 F Brad Wagner 6-0 G Jerry Hoover 5-11 G Larry Morrison 5-10 G John Wyllys 5-8 G Jerry Hoover picks up two points on the fast break Jeff Miller forces a shot against JU. 359 Dick Davis, Assistant Coach Jim McCachren, Assistant Coach Varsity Basketball. First Row: Assistant Coach Dick Davis, Assistant Coach Jim McCachren, Nick Fotiou, Tony Duva, Mike Leatherwood, Head, Coach Tommy Bartlett, Richard Vasquez, Mike McGinnis, Ed Lukco, Freshman Coach Skip Higley, Trainer Owen Weber. Second Row: Ted Gottfried, Mike Rollyson, Harry Winkler, David Miller, Neal Walk, Gary McElroy, Andy Owens, Kurt Feazel, Boyd Welsh. 360 bartlett boasts another successful year Tommy Bartlett, Head Basketball Coach Skip Higley, Assistant Coach 361 lead spirited gator cheers donna kay berger Charles Gore Roddy Grubbs Debbie Moschell John Myrick Phil Johnson Kay Melton 362 Janet Martin Bruce Hoffman Helen Powell Mike Middleton Jana Feldman Cheerleaders. First Row: Mike Middleton, John Myrick, Phil Johnson, Roddy Grubbs. Second Row: Bruce Hoffman, Donna Kay Berger, Debbie Moschell, Jana Feldman, Charles Gore Kay Melton, Janet Martin. Fourth Row: Helen Powell. 363 B. E. Bishop, Golf David Fuller, Baseball William Harlan, Swimming 364 coaches optimistic about spring W. M. Potter, Tennis Jim Carnes, Track 365 Jeff Montgomery 366 Jim Perkins varsity gators get added depth swimming Butterfly events are probably where the Gators will have the most opportunity to shine and gain points. In distance fly they will have All-American Barry Russo, one of the nation ' s finest swimmers, and Richard Ahrens. Steve Macri another All-American, swims sprints in this area. The busiest man on the squad should be Andy McPherson who swims virtually every event and on relay teams. Freshmen are abundant both in quantity and quality with seven high school and prep All-American swimmers and divers available and eligible for varsity competition. Mark McKee has broken several school records and is only a freshman. Other freshmen with a lot of talent give this year ' s team great depth. Steve Macri, All-American, Butterfly 367 Bruce Williams Mike Chalbeck, diver tankers nab Florida will have a relatively young team this year with only two seniors on the squad as the Gators seek to win their 13th consecutive Southeastern Conference title and their 20th in the last 27 years. Co-captain Joe Scafuti and Steve Zarzecki, both are the only seniors. Co-captain Bobby Bridges is the logical replacement for Tual as the team ' s top backstroke artist, with depth here likely to come from sophomore Don Cooper. 368 swimming conference honors Varsity Swimming. First Row: Jeff Montgomery, Hobie Hoffman, Mike Stannard, Thadd Blanton, John Scafuti, Mike Chalbeck. Second Row: Robert Felder, Tom Thomas, Mark McKee, Barry Russo, Joe Scafuti, Bob Bridges, Bob Link, Henry Hough, Mitch Roffer, Phil Sheehe, Richard Ahrens. Third Row: Assistant Coach Eddie Reese, Bob Appleget, Fred French, Paul Ackerman, Steve Macri, Bruce Williams, Don Cooper, Steve Zarzecki, James Murphy, Jim Perkins, Bruce Page, Coach Bill Harlan. Not Pictured: Andy McPherson, Peter Prins, John Shea. Mark McKee Glenn Hoffman, diver 369 track Barry Hamburg, 100 yard dash Mike Flanagan, pole vault Steve Tannen, high hurdles Frank Lagotic, mile and two mile 370 morton makes all-american Frank Saier, high jump Paul Maliska, hurdles As a sophomore last year, John Morton gained All-American honors both in the shot and discuss. With the talented freshmen that have been recruited for this year, Coach Carnes statement is well founded. This year ' s tri- captains are Frank Saier, Don Hale and Frank Lagotic. John Morton, shot putt and discus 371 track indoor records to cindermen In just two indoor meets held to date, all but three of Florida ' s indoor records have fallen. Coach Carnes that this year ' s team is the best that Florida has. ever produced. Jim York, high jump Jerry Fannin, hurdles Varsity Track. First Row: David Tennis, Jack Burhrow, Marty Lenzian, Frank Deben, Ken Burnsed, Mack Hammond, Billy Taylor, Grover Howard, Jerry Fannin, James Hill, Jim Kinloch, Steve Keller, Phil Combest, Arthur Kadish. Second Row: John Alvarez; Ronnie Nabers, Chris Hosford, Clifford Bean, Barry McDonald, Wayne Carroll, John Bogert, Bill Ballinger, Mike Rutan, Mike Bozelle, Joe Kennum, Ronnie Chastain, Brian Pappas, Kent Heuser. Third Row: Tommy Brown, Greg Henderson, Bob Garvin, Bob Lang, Don Hale, Jake Schickel, Bob Gallagher, Bill Tucker, Joe Schiller, Barry Handberg, Tim Oakes, Steve Atkinson. Fourth Row: Ron Purdum, Joel Sarrett, Ron Jourdan, Jim York, Mike Jim Chapman, Mike Gorham, Kenny Littlejohn, Rick Vogel, Frank Lagotic, Frank Saier. 372 Dan Flynn, Bob Lang, Don Hale, Steve Keller, two mile relay team. Tom Brown, sprinter. Bill Tucker, broad jump. melnyck, dahr, Steve Melnyck is considered to be the number one golfer on the team. The men behind him sport a wealth of honors making the team real solid. John Dahr is the reigning Florida State Amateur Champion this year. Richard Spears won the Florida Intercollegiate Tournament last year. Wendell Coffee, who was redshirted last year, has really come into his own this year and is rated as a strong fouth on the team. Mike Toale, Eddie Hoard and Kemp Gholson are all shooting a good game this year. Gholson, a transfer from Chipola Junior College, won the National Junior College Championship last year. Steve Melnyck, Captain 374 golf spears lead golfers Phil Rideout John Dahr 375 golfers sight Mike Toale , Ronnie Mahood, Eddie Hoard Hal Hutchinson Wendell Coffee 376 Don Sayett national ranks Depth is the key to the strength of this years golf team. Florida, which is rated as one of the best in the nation, has many golfers. Steve Melnyck, John Dahr, and Richard Spears—the team ' s top three— all qualified for the National Amateur last year. This tournament matches the best amateur golfers in the country. Varsity Golf. First Row: Phil Rideout, John Sale, Rick Spears, Wendell Coffee, Don Sayett, Ronnie Mahood. Second Row: Kemp Gholson, Eddie Hoard, Mike Toale, Steve Melnyck, John Darr, Hal Hutchinson. 377 tennis Amstead Neely Steve Beeland Paul Lunetta 378 neely: tops in sec Jamie Pressly Neely, Florida ' s number one player, was last year ' s top player in the Southeastern and he was only a sophomore. He is backed up by Jamie Pressly who won the SEC championship in the number 2 bracket. With both of these assets, the Gator success may lie in its depth. Coach Chafin says that there are eight or nine players who could compete in the top six positions without the team. Will Sherwood 379 tennis netters: strong chance for title The Florida tennis squad will be the team to beat for the 1968 S outheastern Conference championship. Last season the Gator netters finished third behind Mississippi State and Tennessee respectively after compiling a 19-1 season record. At that time the squad was made up of one freshman, four sophomores and a junior. This year ' s team is stronger and has a year ' s more experience. Varsity Tennis. First Row: Bruce Bartlett, Jamie Pressly, Gregg Hilley, Paul Lunetta. Second Rows Armi Neely, Will Sherwood, Glenn Cox, Steve Beeland, Lee Steele, Coach Potter. Bruce Bartlett 380 Gregg Hilley Glenn Cox Lee Steele 381 baseball Depth will be a big asset for the Gator ' s this year. Coach Fuller has enough strength to operate a two platoon system. He will choose his line-up according to whether the opposing pitcher is right or left handed. This depth and experience supports the Gator ' s bid for the conference crown. Rod Wright, third baseman, gets the relay in time for the out. Ronnie Williams gets picked off first base by Terry Stroemer. 382 depth ' s big asset for baseballers Wayne Rogers executes a perfect squeeze bunt. Ace lefthander Jim Courier attempts a pickog at first base. Shortstop Richard Trapp initiates the double play 383 Miami-Dade shortstop catches Dave Fuller at second base the out. or Wayne Rogers bears down on a Miami-Dade batter. Tommy Blankenship hits a grounder to shortstop. 3 8 4 9 support conference bid Tommy Banks watches one go by in an intrasquad game. This year ' s Gator baseballers are in strong contention for the conference title. They were second last year with a 12-3 record. Sporting a 27-9 overall record, Florida was ranked 13th nationally. Coach Fuller has nine returning lettermen, including two top pitchers, Jim Courier and David Kahn. Returning Letterme n: First Row: Mike Ovca, Terry Stromer, Nick Nicosia, Jim Courier. Second Row: David Kahn, Tommy Banks, Richard Trapp, David Fuller, Mike Picano. 385 seniors Seniors become alumni of University of Florida . . . change means a move into professional ranks . . . many memories left behind—little things, change, people—all a part of campus living .. . Interviews, offers, acceptance—thanks to the Placement Office . . . University life has served its purpose here, change for the better of Florida citizens .. . 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Coleman Education Patricia Colpitts Arts and Sciences Karin Concha Education Terry Condo Business Administration Susan Connell Education Kristine Cookenmaster Education Gregory Cottin Business Administration Martha Courson Nursing Phyllis Cribbs Arts and Sciences Ray Crockett Journalism Daniel Cromer Business Administration Robert Crosson, Jr. Engineering Doreen Ytreoy Crowe Education Robert Crowley Education Janyth Cummings Education Philip Currin Business Administration Kathy Curto Education Gerald Czajkowski Engineering Mary Jane Dalsis Nursing Carol Diana Daniels Education Douglas McGregor Darden Engineering Daniel Davis Engineering Diane Davis Education Jeffery Michael Davis Engineering Kathleen Louise Davis Health Related Professions Susan Elizabeth Davis Nursing William H. Day Arts and Sciences Joseph P. D ' Azzo Architecture Susan Diane Deal Physical Education 393 de-fa Sharon Eileen Deale Arts and Sciences Marion Gray Dean Arts and Sciences Roland E. Deaton, Jr. Business Administration Lawrence E. DeBrunner Business Administration Ralph G. Decker Arts and Sciences Carol Ann Deering Health Related Professions Robert Braxton Dees Forestry Kristine Carol Dempster Arts and Sciences Jeffrey M. Denkewalter Journalism Jennifer Lynn Dennis Arts and Sciences Denny Bartol Dennison Agriculture Susan Derian Health Related Professions George Deriso Arts and Sciences Patricia Ann Desilet Arts and Sciences James Ellsworth Devaney, Jr. Arts and Sciences David Myers DeViese Arts and Sciences Preston DeVilbiss, Jr. Business Administration Diane L. Devine Journalism Curtis J. DeYoung Engineering Betty Diamond Education Brenda Elizabeth Dickens Education H. Fred Dietrich III Education Virginia Elizabeth Dillon Journalism Donna Marie diTullio Arts and Sciences H. Drexel Dobson, Jr. Education Diane Elizabeth Dolan Education Linda Dombourian Journalism F. Ray Dorman, Jr. Business Administration Steven E. Dossick Business Administration William R. Downey Business Administration Phyllis Ann Downie Education Jeane Dravenstadt Education Abby Drue Architecture Michael E. Duffy Business Administration George DuFour Arts and Sciences Marcia Ann Dugan Education 394 William R. Dugan, Jr. Arts and Sciences Evelyn Claire Dumich Arts and Sciences Alice Marie Duncan Arts and Sciences Bazil Brawner Duncan III Arts and Sciences Gary Rayfield Dupere Engineering Robert D. Dwyer Arts and Sciences Ronald L. Dykes Law Howard Terrence Eck ert Forestry David Michael Eckis Journalism Herbert Henry Eckstein Education Charles B. Edwards Law Linda Elain Edwards Education Dennis Ehrhardt Education Lorraine Ehrhardt Nursing Marlene Elfenbein Education William Martin Elfenbein Education Rush E Elkins III Engineering Patricia Ann Elliott Arts and Sciences Karen Anne Ellis Health Related Professions Carol Sampson Ely Education Ceata Elizabeth Emch Education Florence Conner Emery Arts and Sciences Rebecca Ann Enneis Journalism Fred A. Epner Business Administration William B. Eppley Business Administration Dennis L. Eshleman Business Administration Dorothy Anne Esry Arts and Sciences Dee A. Evans Education Marily J. Evans Education Ralph L. Evans Arts and Sciences Leslie S. Fairchild Engineering Daniel David Faircloth, Jr. Agriculture Matthew J. Faison Journalism Kathryn Fallon Arts and Sciences Joseph Lindsey Farless Engineering Patricia Anne Farrell Education 395 Mary Farrior Education Rhett Farrior Engineering Robert Feather Business Administration Jana Feldman Arts and Sciences Janice Feldt Education Ronald Fenster Journalism Robert Finck Arts and Sciences Andrea Finn Education Richard Fisher Architecture and Fine Arts Robert Flanagan Engineering Richard Fleming Business Administration William Flory Health Related Professions Bruce Flower Journalism Sally Floyd Education William Floyd Business Administration Walter Fly Education Michael Flynt Arts and Sciences Carl Foote Engineering Stephen Fouts Agriculture Partricia Fowler Arts and Sciences Judith Frantz Education Donald Fraser Engineering Carol Freedman Arts and Sciences Rochelle Freedman Education Vicki Frees Education Howard Freidin Business Administration Lewis French Business Administration Robert Friedman Arts and Sciences Patty Fryer Arts and Sciences Alec Fulford Agriculture James Gaff Arts and Sci ences Cynthia Gandee Arts and Sciences Stuart Garcia Engineering Alberto Garcia-Serra Journalism Terry Garner Agriculture Albert Garrard Business Administration 396 Dennis Gaston Architecture and Fine Arts Gloria Gay Arts and Sciences Michael James Engineering Linda Gehris Education William Gentry Arts and Sciences William Gerber Arts and Sciences John Gerdon Education Karen Gerlin Education Charyl Geyer Arts and Sciences Lucille Giardino Education Diane Giersdorf Education Anne Gilbert Arts and Sciences James Giles Agriculture Jeffrey Giles Engineering Robert Gill Business Administration Janice Gillespie Arts and Sciences Karen Gillespie Education John Givens Business Administration James William Glass Engineering Grady Sims Glasscock Agriculture Robert Alan Glassman Business Administration Marsha N. Goheen Education Eva Elka Goldberg Education Carolyn Joyce Goldstein Business Administration Ronna Lynn Goldstein Education Marsha R. Z. Goodmark Education William Goodstein Arts and Sciences Helen Jetta Goolsby Education Mary Gordon Arts and Sciences Charles G. Gore Business Administration Daniel A. Gravel Architecture Ralph Coleman Gravlee, Jr. Architecture Andrew Peter Gray Architecture Carolyn P. Greany Education Marc Greenberg Journalism Robert J. Greenberg Pharmacy 397 gr-hi Norman Ivan Greer Agriculture William Carter Gregg III Business Administration James L. Griffin Agriculture Barbara Ann Grimes Journalism Nancy Suzanne Grisham Education Friedrich W. Grothman Engineering Berverly Sue Gruber Education Allen Robert Guarino Architecture Mary Margaret Gullatt Education Kathryn R. Gussow Arts and Sciences Jeanette Ann Haas Journalism Mary Kathleen S. Habgood Nursing Walter E. Hagie Architecture Dennis John Hain Journalism Jack Martin Halabrin Agriculture Susan Elizabeth Halback Arts and Sciences Diane Joy Halberg Education Andrew Clifford Hall Law Janice Ariel Hall Health Related Professions Jimmy S. Hall Journalism Dennis J. Hallda Architecture Gordon Ellis Hallgren Journalism Winters B. Hames, III Journalism Alonza Ulysses Hamilton Arts and Sciences John C. Hamilton Business Administration Linda Annette Hamm Education Rodney A. Hammond Business Administration Jane Hallum Hancock Education William Robert Hancock Agriculture Susan Claire Hand Education Joel Brenard Handshu Arts and Science Steven Paul Handshu Education James Brown Hanger III Architecture Jean Hanna Education Patricia A. Hanna Nursing Fischer Hans Architecture 398 Louise A. Hardin Agriculture Barbara Jane Harkness Education Karen A. Harms Health Related Professions Gary Harold Harmon Engineering Robert A. Harper, Jr. Arts and Sciences Sherrie Anne W. Harper Agriculture Marc Evan Harr Arts and Sciences Jerry L. Harrelson Business Administration Marylyn Carol Harrie Arts and Sciences Robert Earl Harris Engineering Cheryl Agatha Harrison Arts and Sciences Susan Paige Hart Arts and Sciences F. Herbert Hartman, Jr. Business Administration Thomas Hasis Business Administration Priscilla A. Hathaway Education Eric Hames Haugdahl Arts and Sciences Robert A. Hayek Education Katheleen Marie Hayes Education Sandray Lee Hege Education Johnnie Lee Heitz Arts and Science Claudette M. Helou Journalism Dwight John Hempel Arts and Sciences Michael John Hencin Education Carol Beth Henderson Education Willie Donald Hendrix Engineering Nelson Hernandez Journalism Richard H. Hess Education Susan McGriff Hesser Journalism H. Brent Hetzler Business Administration Donnie R. Hicks Pharmacy James Borland Hiemenz Arts and Sciences Barry Joel Hill Engineering Sandra Hill Journalism Stephen M. Hill Education David H. Hilton Business Administration Roger Tucson Hindmarsh Engineering 399 hi-ka Lillian Hines Arts and Sciences Mala Elaine Hinton Arts and Sciences Suzanne M. Hirsch Arts and Sciences Robert Morris Hodge Business Administration David Clayton Hodges Business Administration Donna Jean Hoehn Journalism Sally Hoenshel Arts and Sciences Jeffrey Lane Hoffman Arts and Sciences Sandra Kay Babcock Hoffman Education Barbara S. Holcomb Arts and Sciences Becky Ruth Hollingsworth Architecture George Rose Hollingsworth, III Architecture Baughn William Holloway, Sr. Forestry Elaine Marilyn Holmberg Education Earl Byron Hooten, II Education John Hopkins Arts and Sciences Philip C. Hopkins Business Administration Sharon Lou Hopkins Education Richard A. Horder Arts and Sciences Alex John House Education Margaret Housholder Education Robert Housholder Business Administration Dan Howard Journalism Everitt W. Howe, Sr. Engineering Linda Ann Howell Education Paul Michael Huddleston Journalism Robert F. Hudson, Jr. Business Administration Patricia Hughes Arts and Sciences SuzAnne Swinney Hull Education Janice Hume Arts and Sciences Christine Mae Hundley Journalism James D. Huskey Journalism Robert Michael Hutcheson Law Robert Karl Imholte Business Administration Victor D. Ines Journalism Janice Anne Jackson Education 400 Paul Wesley Jackson Arts and Sciences Steven Edward Jacobs Business Administration Thomas Alan Jacoway Business Administration Kenneth Jaffe Arts and Sciences Farida Jamal Arts and Sciences Robert Earl James Engineering Mary Suzanne Jarrett Health Related Professions James Laing Jarvis Business Administration Janet Helen Jaspers Nursing Simon J. Jaspers Business Administration Brenda Joyce Jenkins Journalism Gary Floyd Jenkins Business Administration Kenneth Jennings Arts and Sciences Pamela Gayle Johns Arts and Sciences Jennifer Johnson Architecture Judi Marie Johnson Education M. Wayne Johnson Business Administration Roger Steven Johnson Arts and Sciences Sandra Darleen Johnson Arts and Sciences Constance June Johnston Architecture Judith Ann Johnston Health Related Professions Thomas A. Johnston Journalism Beverly S. Jones Education Brenda Joyce Jones Journalism George Bryant Jones, Jr. Pharmacy Judith Anne Jones Education Mary Diane Jones Education Patricia Ann Jones Pharmacy Joe Lee Judy Architecture Michael Edward Justiss Education Stanley Franklin Kahn Journalism Stephen Bruce Kahn Journalism Eric M. Kangas Business Administration Paul Howard Kaplan Journalism R. Bernice Kapp Education Elizabeth Karpodinis Education 401 ka-le John E. Karvonen Arts and Sciences Eric Stephen Katz Journalism Richard A. Katz Arts and Sciences Karen Marie Kawas Arts and Science David S Keen Agriculture Margaret J. Kellermann Education William Allen Kelley Business Administration Dale William Kelley Business Administration Diane R. Kelly Education Kathryn Coke Kelly Education Jerome Paul Kephart Business Administration Kathleen Dale Kervin Arts and Sciences Murray Allen Kesten Journalism Dedra Ann Kever Health Related Professions Don Kilgore Law Kenneth K. Killingsworth Agriculture Sharon Leigh Kimberley Arts and Sciences John King Arts and Sciences Paul King Journalism Ross Harry Kistler, Jr. Journalism Cynthia R. Klausner Arts and Sciences Agnes Roberta Klein Business Administration Susan Lynne Klein Education Theodore Harry Knight Architecture Tanya Lane Koger Nursing Barbara Iris Komisar Elementary Education Ben B. Korbly Business Administration JoAnn Kornicks Education William Kenneth Koscska Business Administration David W. Kramer Business Administration Randolph Jan Kramer Education Susan M. Krivan Education John William Kruck Engineering William Frederick Kuester Business Administration Catherine Ann Kuiken Health Related Professions Harry Albert Labadorf Engineering 402 Nell LaBarre Education Patricia Sue LaBrot Arts and Sciences Leonard Laketek Arts and Sciences Tom Lakin Arts and Sciences Karen Bergman Lamb Health Related Professions Katherine Neilson Lamb Arts and Sciences Skip Lambert Agriculture Robert Mitchell Lankford Business Administration Bruce R. Larson Business Administration Teresita E. Lascaibar Architecture and Fine Arts Julian L. Lasseter, Jr Agriculture Lawrence Kerlin Lathrop Journalism Wesley Alan Lauer Education Neville Elizabeth Laughon Physical Education John Frank Laurent Business Administration Ann Lavender Arts and Sciences Maria del Carmen Lavernia Arts and Sciences Douglas Parker Lawless Arts and Sciences Lynn S. Lawrence Education Pelham B. Lawrence Arts and Sciences Robert William Layman Engineering Nancy Louise Leach Arts and Sciences Marcia Lois Leaming Arts and Sciences David S. Lederman Arts and Sciences Chester J. Lee, Jr. Agriculture Gary Doyle Lee Agriculture Robert Ray Lee Business Administration Penny Leighton Health Related Professions Gail Leisenring Health Related Professions Margaret M. Leith Arts and Sciences Rochelle Joyce Lerner Arts and Sciences Eileen Levine Education David Bruce Levy Journalism Linda Levy Architecture Alan Robert Lewis Agriculture Sheila Ann Lewis Education 403 Charles B. Lieberman Arts and Sciences Arlita C. Like Arts and Sciences Gloria Ann Lino Arts and Sciences Phyllis Gene Lippman Education William Lawrence Little Business Administration Angel P. Llau Architecture Thomas E. Lockhart, Jr. Business Administration Janis Marie Loften Education John Thomas Loughran Journalism Charles Marion Lovings Engineering Sara Annette Lowery Health Related Professions Jeanne Elaine Lowman Journalism Gordon Malcolm Luce Arts and Sciences Zinta A. Lumans Education Mary Janice Luther Arts and Sciences Michael Wayne McAnaney Arts and Sciences Pamela Sue McCaleb Education Wayne McCall Arts and Sciences F. Patrick McCarron Arts and Sciences Patricia Elaine McCasland Physical Education Ira William McCollum, Jr. Law M. Bennett McConnell Business Administration Van Quincy McCoy, III Business Administration Roderick A. McCullough Arts and Sciences Sandra Fay McDaniel Nursing Thomas Joseph McElaney Business Administration Ronald Wheeler McFaddin Physical Education Janice G. McGalin Education Judy F. McGalin Education Mike McGinnis Physical Education Frances Genevieve McGlannan Arts and Sdiences Carroll Daniel McGovern, Jr. Journalism Sandra Kay McGregor Physical Education Gaylynn Elizabeth McHose Arts and Sciences Donald D. McIntyre Arts and Sciences Pamela Lewis McIntyre Journalism 404 Thomas Michael McKnight Agriculture George Carney McLauchlin Journalism Thomas Robert McLaughlin Arts and Sciences Susan May McLean Nursing Rhonda Faye McMullan Education James Ayres McNabb, Jr. Law Marilyn Jean McNabb Arts and Sciences Linda McNulty Education Reda Jean MacGill Journalism Bernard Allen Mackey Architecture James Douglas MacKinnon Business Administration Karen Madsen Journalism Michael McLain Maguire Business Administration Ann Allen Mahan Journalism Michael Riggs Mahony Arts and Sciences Evelyn J. Maksi Education Mary Mizell Maloy Education Frederick Lee Malphurs Business Administration Philip Bernard Malter Law Susan Marie Marconi Arts and Sciences Carol Marcus Arts and Sciences Joseph John Marinelli, Jr. Education Charles Aaron Markham Agriculture John Edward Marmish, Jr. Business Administration Joseph D. Marsh Engineering George Michael Martin Business Administration James J. Martin Journalism John Gary Martin Journalism Susan Elaine Martin Health Related Professions Mario Martinez Engineering Robert George Martinez Journalism Judith Theresa Marx Business Administration Joseph Madison Mason, Jr. Law Stephen Douglas Mason Arts and Sciences Beverly Kay Matson Arts and Sciences Paul David Matthews Nursing 405 Dennis Paul Maugere Arts and Sciences Bette Janet May Education Stephen L. Mayberry Business Administration Michael Luke Mazzina Journalism John Edward Medearis Journalism Anne Garrard Medlin Journalism Gerald S. Medlock Engineering R obert A. Meek II Agriculture Henry E. Mehlman Business Administration William Osborne Mehrtens, Jr. Journalism Marily Kay Melton Education John L. Mica Education Ben C. Michelson Journalism Donald M. Middlebrooks Business Administration Alvin Bobby Mikell Forestry Judith Ann Milano Arts and Sciences Elda Louise Mildwoff Arts and Sciences Clarence Truman Miles Arts and Sciences Claire Ellen Miller Journalism Jack Charles Miller Business Administration Suzanne Irene Miller Arts and Sciences Wendy Phyllis Miller Arts and Sciences Gloria Ann Millikan Education James M. Millspaugh Business Administration Mary Lucille Milton Physical Education Mary Janice Minchin Education Mario Miqueli Architecture Anita I. Mirrer Education Gale Langley Mobley Education Mary Florence Modlin Education Mirtha Lucia Montejo Health Related Professions Arthur L. Moore Education Benjamin H. Moore Business Administration Cathy Moore Education Nellita Claire Moore Arts and Sciences Terry Allen Moore Business Administration 406 A Judith Ann Moreland Arts and Sciences James Morgan Business Administration William L. Morgan, Jr. Agriculture James J. Morris Arts and Sciences Tippy Morris Education Berta Maria Morse Arts and Sciences Luis C. Morse Engineering Nancy Ellen Moss Health Related Professions Richard Frank Motta Engineering Ardath Mueller Arts and Sciences William Larry Muench Business Administration Charles W. Munro Business Administration Ronald P. Muraro Agriculture Guyla E. Murphy Education Margaret Cornelia Murphy Education Nancy Turner Murphy Nursing Rupert Leo Murphy, II Arts and Sciences Charles Lynn Murray Business Administration Sue-Ann Murray Nursing John D. Mussoline Engineering Charles Daniel Myers Engineering Frederick J. Myers Business Administration Charles Richard Nail Arts and Sciences Joyce Naness Arts and Sciences Ronald Napolitano Arts and Sciences Sharyn Nash Education Willis Ray Negus, Jr. Agriculture Dennis Nelson Arts and Sciences Nancy Lee Nelson Agriculture William Charles NesSmith Journalism Beatrice Nettles Architecture Judy Carol Neuhaus Education Sarah J. Newsome Education James B. Newton Agriculture Linda Smith Newton Education Jeanne V. S. Nicely Education 407 Sue Anne Nichols Education Carl James Nickerson Arts and Sciences Susan Bennett Nieman Arts and Sciences Debe Nigels Education Lawrence J. Nixon Advertising William G. Noe, Jr. Arts and Sciences Margaret Ann Nooney Arts and Sciences Sharon Joy Nolan Education Gaye Carol Norberg Arts and Sciences Mary Louise Norman Journalism George Kenneth Norrie Arts and Sciences James Alfred Norris Pharmacy Mary Elizabeth Norris Education Paul P. Norwood Arts and Sciences Gary Patrick Noyes Engineering Stephen Louis Oakley Education Miriam Joan Oberstein Education C. Doane O ' Connell Business Administration Diane Yvonne Odell Education Soldmon Odenz Arts and Sciences Carole E. Oetke Arts and Sciences Barry Pierce O ' Malley Arts and Sciences ' Douglas Marcus O ' Neal Engineering Kathryn Jane Onion Arts and Sciences Carol Jane Ori Journalism Margaret Loretta Orth Business Administration William Hunter Oswald, V Journalism William Frank Ottinger Business Administration Walter James Overton Architecture Ramon B. Pacheco Architecture Sandra Ann Paden Education Janet Ruth Pagh Arts and Sciences James J. Paglialungo Engineering Jacqueline Donna Pain Education Robert Palmer Education Marilyn C. Pankratz Arts and Sciences 408 Jack P. Pariso Business Administration Robert Clayborne Parker, Jr. Law Sandra Louise Parker Arts and Sciences John G. Parks, Jr. Business Administration Pamela E. Parnell Journalism Jose V. Parra Agriculture Pamela L. Parrott Arts and Sciences Gulabray B. Paryani Engineering Andrea M. Patterson Education Joann Lynn Patterson Health Related Professions William Alexander Patterson Arts and Sciences Jerry R. Patton Arts and Sciences Alan I. Paul Business Administration Herbert A. Pecht, Jr. Architecture John Dennis Pelick Arts and Sciences Robert E. Peloquin Architecture Terry Suzanne Pelton Education Suzanne Mary Peoples Arts and Sciences Gary Eugene Pepper Agriculture David Paul Perryman Business Administration James Edwin Perryman, Jr. Business Administration Leslie Peters Arts and Sciences Chris Petterson Engineering Cynthia L. Pharr Education Jeffrey P. Phelan Arts and Sciences Samuel R. Phillips Business Administration Sandra Kay Phillips Journalism Sarah Joanne Phillips Pharmacy Tim H. Philpot Arts and Sciences Michael Jeffrey Picano Journalism Lawrence Joseph Pivec, Jr. Engineering Lee Alice Pletts Arts and Sciences Patricia Lynne Poaster Education Gloria Diane Ponce Education Juan E. Ponce Engineering F. Beth Ponder Arts and Sciences 409 Allen Lake Porter Arts and Sciences Elmer Louis Posick Business Administration Allen Powell Levi, Jr. Journalism Emil F. Powella Business Administration James L. Power Business Administration Lamar J. Powers Architecture Lynne Sherrill Powers Nursing Theodore Roosevelt Powers, Jr. Engineering Elliott Warren Prenner Business Administration Jesse A. Prescott Agriculture Michael E. Prescott Business Administration Sandra Diane Prescott Education Judith Price Arts and Sciences Paulla Ann Price Education Joseph William Prichard, Jr. Arts and Sciences John E. Provinsky Architecture Elsbeth Camille Puckett Architecture Marilyn Marie Purvis Education Joe Quinones III Business Administration Peggy Dena Rabinovitz Business Administration Wendy Ragsdale Education Barbara Lynette Rankin Education Paula Lynne Rappoport Arts and Sciences Karen Elizabeth Read Education Roberta Ready Education Richard Ray Reddig Business Administration Martha Elizabeth Reeves Arts and Sciences Janet Elizabeth Reid Nursing David LeRoy Reiman Arts and Sciences Joseph Michael Reina Architecture Thomas J. Renison Forestry . Glenda Yvonne Rhone Education Gloria Gail Richards Education Paul A. Richards Journalism Roger R. Richmond Architecture Carol Rickerson Education 410 Gary L. Ricketts Business Administration Betty Sandra Riels Physical Education Jesse Wendell Rigby Business Administration Jill Riha Business Administration Bob Kay Ring Business Administration Larry R. Ring Engineering Gloria Denise Rish Nursing Henry A. Rissier Journalism Grace Rizzo Nursing Sharon Elizabeth Robb Health Related Professions Alex D. Roberts, Jr Engineering Donald Stephen Roberts Arts and Sciences James G. Roberts Arts and Sciences Johnny J. Roberts Business Administration Peter Robertson Arts and Sciences Arthur Robinson Architecture George R. Robison Arts and Sciences Eduardo R. Rodriguez Arts and Sciences Ronald Lee Rodriguez Journalism Henry Rodstein Business Administration Bruce J. Rogow Engineering Ruth Rohan Nursing Steven Edmond Rohan Journalism David Gardner Ropes Journalism Gary Raymond Rose Business Administration Jeremy Carter Rosenberg Education Judy B. Rosenberger Health Related Professions Edward Carl Rosner Arts and Sciences David S. Ross Arts and Sciences Paul I. Ross Engineering Linda Rosseau Nursing R. Tuck Rossmiller Arts and Sciences Joseph Henry Roth, Jr. Journalism Leonard Lamar Rou, Jr. Agriculture Michael A. Royo Engineering Paul Andre Rubin Business Administration 411 Milton Manuel Ruiz Architecture Aleta Jo Rumpf Arts and Sciences Steven J. Rumpf Agriculture Sandra Ann Russell Pharmacy Robert William Rutter, Jr. Law Mary Kathleen Ryan Education Roger Milton Ryll Architecture Susan Smith Ryll Architecture Marilyn Sapsford Health Related Professions Carolyne Ruth Sachs Education Paula Sacks Education Chester P. Sadowski, Jr. Business Administration Martin Allen Saft Engineering Frank Paul Saier Arts and Sciences Fred J. Salem Engineering Sara Elizabeth Sanders Nursing Olivero T. Santiago Architecture Ami Saperstein Arts and Sciences Joseph Anton Sasek, Jr. Journalism Anita Faye Satlof Education Constance Rae Satterlee Journalism Rudy Daniel Scaglione Architecture Martha Graves Schaefer Education Phyllis Marie Schemer Journalism Pamela C. Schiele Physical Education Alvin E. Schlechter Law Leonard Bruce Schlomer Engineering Judith D. Schnabel Arts and Sciences Richard Harold Schneider Arts and Sciences Philip L. Schroeder Journalism Suzanne Schultz Arts and Sciences John C. Schwarz Arts and Sciences Mary Catharine Schwartz Education Jerry Scott Agriculture Judith Ann Scovill Business Administration Roberta Seaman Education 412 Gerald J. Segal Engineering Sue Ann Seglem Architecture Ira M. Seidler Business Administration Marvin Seidman Agriculture Paula Jean Seiler Arts and Sciences Jack Roy Seims Agriculture Alberta Hughes Seith Health Related Professions James F. Seith Journalism Darlene Carol Selago Education Alan C. Seraphine Engineering Virginia Lee Haywood Shad Journalism Bruce Gregory Shaffner Business Administration Paul M. Shannon Education Roger D. Shannon Business Administration Barry Alan Sharpe Business Administration Judith Ann Shasek Education Thomas Michael Shaughnessy Arts and Sciences Hugh D. Shaw Engineering Frederick C. Shay Engineering Donald Ray Sheffield Arts and Sciences Philip C. Shenkman Business Administration Cynthia Ann Shepherd Education Richard Neil Sherman Arts and Sciences Phoebe Ann Sherrill Education John Grant Shoup Agriculture James Lawrence Shroades Arts and Sciences Jack Arthur Shuler Arts and Sciences Paul Barton Siegel Journalism Paul J. Siegel Arts and Sciences Laurice Janina Sikorski Journalism Jerry Silberberg Journalism Daniel James Silvis III Business Administration Edward Reid Simmons Education Joseph Wesley Simonson Arts and Sciences James A. Simpson Business Administration Paul H. Skaggs Arts and Sciences 413 Charles Slater Arts and Sciences William Wallace Slaght Arts and Sciences Betty Gay Slesinger Arts and Sciences Sandra Helen Smart Education Carlos F. Smith Engineering Clyde David Smith Engineering Dan Mason Smith Journalism David A. Smith Business Administration Donald Gardner Smith Business Administration Evelyn Elizabeth Smith Arts and Sciences James Smith Business Administration J. D. Smith Jr. Arts and Sciences Jodi Elizabeth Smith Arts and Sciences Kelley R. Smith Arts and Sciences Richard Caldwell Smith Arts and Sciences Ronald Bassel Smith Education Susan Melanie Smith Journalism Virginia Smith Education Linda Ann Smullen Arts and Sciences Frank A. Snell Business Administration Jane Lee Solomon Journalism James Cleveland Sparks Arts and Sciences William Arthur Speer, Jr. Architecture Jane Ann Speights Arts and Sciences Rebecca Anne Spencer Health Related Professions Grace Anna Spiller Journalism James C. Spillman Arts and Sciences Leslie Vaughn Stablein Nursing Sandra Leigh Stallings Education Susan Miriam Stamler Education Harvey Starin Journalism Lawrence Blackwell Starr Business Administration Steven O. Staugler Forestry Bruce Keith Stechmiller Arts and Sciences Walter Stein Engineering William Jenkins Stembler Business Administration 414 Jerry Irving Stencel Architecture Wayne Thomas Stevenson Arts and Sciences Philip L. Stewart Architecture Susan M. Stewart Education Donald C. Stieger Education Sherwood Lindon Stokes, Jr. Business Administration Richard P. Stone Business Administration Wiliam Rexford Straughn Pharmacy Richard Charles Strickland Forestry Judith C. Struk Education George L. Stuart, Jr. Arts and Sciences Suzanne S. Sugrue Education Carol Ann Summers Education Thomas Morgan Summers Education Louie Wayne Sumner Agriculture Bonnie Suskauer Education Steve E. Sutherland Arts and Sciences Cathleen F. Swain Arts and Sciences Shirley Swainson Education Douglas Lee Swan Journalism Roger Duane Swann Architecture Patricia Ann Sweeney Education Charles Gilmore Swisdak Business Administration Charles Tabscott Business Administration Kathie Ann Taccolini Education Judy Ann Talb ott Arts and Sciences Ned Tannebaum Journalism Charles David Taylor Forestry Julia Evelyn Taylor Health Related Professions Natalie W. Taylor Education Sandra Gayle Taylor Education George W. Taylor, Jr. Education Daniel A. Thomas Business Administration Robert Lynn Thomas Arts and Sciences Kathryn Ann Tichenor Education Ritchie Tidwell Journalism 415 Warren O. Tiller Law Joseph W. Tognoli Architecture Charlotte A. Tolliver Education Jean Tomberlin Education Edward LaRue Tomkins Engineering Maria del Carmen Tonarely Arts and Sciences Randall James Topjun Journalism Jerry S. Torrence Arts and Sciences Angel J. Torres Architecture Robert Edward Townend, III Journalism Myles Tralins Education Byron Matthe Trapnell Arts and Sciences Chester John Trow Business Administration Billie Tsotsos Arts and Sciences Luana Tsukano Journalism Norma Katherine Stinson Tucker Education William Daniel Tucker, III Business Administration Brent Michael Turbow Business Administration Joan Ann Turi Journalism James Donald Turk Journalism Suzi Turmail Arts and Sciences Sharon Ethel Palmer Turner Education Michael E. Tuskos Engineering Linda Ruth Tuttle Business Administration Mary Claire Tylander Education Harvey M. Tyler Arts and Sciences Edward A. Tyra Arts and Sciences Steven Joel Uhlfelder Business Administration Beth Rose Ullman Journalism Pamela Sue Ungar Education John Edward Upchurch Architecture Areli Rosa Urgelles Arts and Sciences Joaquin Urrechaga Engineering Jose G. Valdes Arts and Sciences James Isaac Valentine, Jr. Arts and Sciences Susan Lee Valentine Education 416 Mary Elizabeth Van Arsdall Architecture Romelle E. Vance Agriculture William Taylor Vancil, II Business Administration Clinton Eugene Van Nest III Business Administration Terry Marvin Vardell Business Administration Cohn K. Varnes Business Administration Carolyn E. Vaughn Education Vello Veski Business Administration Cicily Mae Vincent Education Joanne Vitale Health Related Professions Clark J. Vitulli Journalism John Keith Vreeland Arts and Sciences Barbara E. Wagner Education Richard H. Wainscott Journalism Gwen Carol Waldbaum Education Mark S. Waldman Arts and Sciences Mary Louise Walek Arts and Sciences Donna F. Walker Education Neil Berline Walker Journalism Carol Wynne Wallace Arts and Sciences Thomas Frederick Wallace Business Administration Helme Vega Walter Arts and Sciences Gae Arlene Walters Education James F. Walton, III Arts and Sciences Jane Morris Wanless Arts and Sciences Kendrick L. Ward Business Administration Lorraine Ward Journalism Ruth Lynn Warhaftig Arts and Sciences Shelley Soukup Warren Education Carol Lee Waters Arts and Sciences Cynthia L. Watson Nursing Thomas C. Watts Arts and Sciences Cheri Lynn Wax Journalism Michael E. Wayda Journalism John Raymond Webb Arts and Sciences Linda Jean Webb Health Related Professions 417 we-zy Helen Ann Weimer Arts and Sciences Nancy Elizabeth Weldon Architecture Sharon Willcox Webb Education Francis Owen Weber Journalism William Wayne Webster Business Administration Jeanette Diane Weckerle Journalism David C. Weiglein Business Administration Gary Sheldon Weintraub Arts and Sciences David Dickey Welch Law Marie Anderson Wells Health Related Professions David J. Wermer Business Administration Leroy Ivan Wertheim Business Administration Jill Howard West Education Roger Lawrence West Agriculture Marilyn Westfall Arts and Sciences Camilla Westly Business Administration Joseph Lofton Westmoreland Arts and Sciences Joanne Lorraine Wetherington Arts and Sciences Verna P. Wheeless Education Paul Mullaney Whidby Business Administration R. Susan Whitney Arts and Sciences Michael Lloyd Wilcox Arts and Sciences Richard James Wilde Arts and Sciences Judson Erich Wilhelm Education Dennis Edward Wilkinson Business Administration John Craig Willett Forestry Bruce C. Williams , Business Administration Linda Williams Education Priscilla Lynne Williams Education Robert Vencill Williams Arts and Sciences Stanley LaRue Williams Business Administration John J. Willis Arts and Sciences Charles Duane Wilson Engineering Daryll Warren Wilson Agriculture David Leonard Wilson Engineering Mary Suzanne Wilson Nursing 418 Jon Michael Winder Business Administration Nancy Lee Wingate Education Harry William Winkler, Jr. Physical Education Michael D. Winter Engineering Linda Kilpatrick Winters Education Leither Thomas Witt Journalism William Morris Witt Arts and Sciences William Walter Witte Architecture Alice Wittman Health Related Professions Elizabeth V. Wolf Education Joan Arthur Wolfe Journalism Rebecca Ellen Wolfson Education Sheron Wood Education Daniel Hunter Woodbery Arts and Sciences Charles Thomas Woodham Education John F. Woods Arts and Sciences Judith Annette Wooten Journalism Jean Neale Worley Education Mary M. Yatsko Nursing Edward Robert Yawn Agriculture Robert S. Yelle Education Sharon Edna Yoder Health Related Professions Andrea Jeanne Yuhas Pharmacy Miguel F. Zaldivar Engineering Jorge Juan Zamlut Engineering Raymond Henry Zebra, Jr. Forestry Kathleen A. Zych Architecture 419 closing changed to night . . . dark streets with dim lights .. . the end is another change . . . undergradu ates carry on .. . Seniors look for a light . . . the sign of a better change. Yesterday is today ' s memory . . . and tomorrow changes today .. . the changes of 1967-1968 are presented here .. . the changes of the future will come soon enough . . . change is a surprise . . . Florida, our Alma Mater .. . 420 421 . 422 423 424 425 426 427 428 430 431 project 20 Change came to the university campus in 1948. . . Coeds brought beauty to the classrooms . . . and with coeds, came sororities, deans for women and new housing .. . Coeds saw new buildings rise and new plans for administration and departments .. . And in ' 68—coeds celebrate 20 years at the university: " Project 20 " shows women ' s arrival and 20 years ' progress.. . 432 433 Co-eds were the " rage " of Florida! 434 florida goes co-ed The Seminole at the University of Florida got " official " company in 1948—when the Florida State College for Women became home for the Seminoles (football team) at Florida State University. Co-eds invaded from the northlands of to sit in Gainesville ' s classrooms for the first time in history. The 1968 Seminole pictures " Florida Goes Co-ed, " the " Gator Girlies " had finally arrived. 1948 was the date of the " small " enlarging of Florida Field. Proposed buildings for the growing campus were the Century Tower, Hall, McCarty Hall, the Hub and Hall. The University undertook by the six-year plan to harness the spurting growth of the new university into an institution of higher learning second to none in the South. 1948 gave the prediction that the would reach 10,000 students by 1958 and more to come in future years. A gay class of freshmen invaded the Auditorium in prison stripes and all, where they entertained the upper classmen and professors for spirit week. Dr. J. Hillis Miller headed the University administration in 1948. In 1968 the J. Hillis Miller Medical Center is one of the South ' s top medical complexes, named for the outstanding administrator who left a long record of devoted service to the University. Organizations took a different air in 1948 from the 1968 picture. Dance clubs and were tops in the entertainment field, while 22 social fraternities sent a " shining light " to the Inter-Fraternity Conference twice a month to transact fraternity business. Girl cheerleaders and four sororities— Delta Delta Delta, Alpha Delta Pi, Chi Omega and Kappa Delta—graced the campus for the first time. The 1948 Seminole says: " Our long fight for Gator Girlies finally ended this year . . . the first semester we greeted only a few of the braver ferns.... Cheerleaders with real crowd- appeal helped morals . . . etc. . . . We hope that many more such smiling faces as seen (this year) will grace our campus in the near future . . . " 435 Saturday night formals were " the thing, " according to 1948 Seminole. Coca-Cola drink box was the center of Florida Union. Majorettes led the Gator Band .. . 436 20 years of new traditions 437 ' 48 ' s changes, ' 68 delight Pat Hart, first Miss University of Florida had to wait til the year 1950 when coeds were in sufficient numbers to be a campus queen. Florida was a full fledged coed institution. 438 439 seniors Abramowitz, Barbara A.—National Education Association. Accardi, J. Roger—Kappa Psi, regent, parliamentarian, pledge master; Gator Guard; Karate Club; Mortar and Pestle. Aebi, Maxine M.—Alpha Lambda Delta; Tau Sigma, vice president; Second " 100 " TV program producer. Aguet, Henry V. Alfano, Michael—Kappa Sigma, rush chairman. Alfonso, Haydee J.—Kappa Epsilon. Allen, Donna E.—ACE, vice-president. Allen, Sandra—Delta Delta Delta. Allison, John—Phi Gamma Delta, historian; Florida Blue Key. Allmaras, Bernard G.—Delta Chi. Alper, Harvey M.—Sigma Delta Chi, historian; MENSA; University Circle; Alligator, managing editor. Alterman, Leonard M.—Phi Alpha Delta, secretary; Honor Court defense staff; John Marshall Bar Association. Altuve, Adolfo R.—Delta Upsilon. Alvarez, Amalia—B.I.A., secretary. Amestoy, Marin. Anagnostis, George A. Anastasi, Marie A. Anderson, Karen J. Anderson, M. Deborah—Alpha Omicron Pi; Florida Engineering Fair public relations director; Assistant Secretary of Labor. Anel, Raymond L.—Kappa Psi, vice president. Antoniades, Katherine E.—Zeta Tau Alpha; Rawlings Hall vice president; Honor Council secretary: Hall Council representative. Aptaker, Joel N.—Phi Kappa Psi. Archer, Nancy E. Arey, Janice E Armstrong, Walter E.—Pi Kappa Alpha; Legislative Council; Lettermans Club; Golf Team, captain 1967; Athletic Council; Fellowship of Christian Athletes, Chaplain. Arnold, John P.—Pi Kappa Phi. Arnovitz, Richard D.—Pi Lambda Phi, archon; Orientation Group Leader, Parade Committee; Second " 100 " Program, producer. Athanasion, Constantinos. Atkins, Sharon—Zeta Tau Alpha; Gamma Beta Phi, social chairman; Orientation Group Pinstripper; SNEA; F.P.A., board of directors. Atkins, Thomas W.—Delta Tau Delta; ASLA. Atwood, Saundra—Kappa Alpha Theta. Ayers, Nancy R.—SFEA. Ayers, Robert D.—Sigma Chi. b Bacharach, Pamela Omega; Alpha Lambda Delta; Angel Flight; Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sister; Panhellenic Representative. Bailey, Paul L.—Sigma Chi; Circle K, president March of Dimes, chairman. Baetz, Bruce B.—Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Bain, Terry Ann—Alpha Chi Omega, Rush chairman; Panhellenic Council; Seminole, Greek Editor. Bairagdar, Mohammad M. Baird, Anne H.—Zeta Tau Alpha, house chairman. Baker, Janet S. Baker, William P.—Alpha Gamma Rho, vice president. Baldwin, Brenda Leigh—Gamma Alpha Chi, corresponding secretary, vice president. Baldwin, Janet E.—Delta Delta Delta. Ball, Roger L.—Phi Kappa Tau, treasurer. Bamonte, Robert J.—Phi Gamma Delta; Contractors and Builders Association. Bardsley, Ann C.—Theta Sigma Phi; editor, Eye of Jennings. Barford, George—Phi Delta Phi. Barnett, Robert A.—Delta Upsilon. Barnett, Leslie J.—Alpha Epsilon Pi, executive officer, outstanding exchequer, vice president; Hillel Foundation. Barraclough, John—Forestry Club, treasurer, reporter; Legislative Council. Bateman, Susan—Kappa Delta; Orientation Group Leader; International Club; Florida Blue Key Secretary. Bates, Terry—Delta Upsilon. Batson, Robert J.—Delta Upsilon, pledge master. Bauer, Nancy S.—Yulee Dorm Council; Student FEA. Baur, April M.—Alpha Delta Pi. Bavoso, William—Sigma Chi. Bayman, Scott R.—Delta Upsilon, president; Florida Blue Key; Interfraternity Council, executive vice president. Beardsley, Dale—Lambda Chi Alpha; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi. Beasley, Eli F.—Alpha Gamma Rho. Beaubouef, James A.—Phi Kappa Tau. Beck, John R.—Chi Phi. Beckerman, Susan M.—FEA. Beggs, Peter C.—Lambda Chi Alpha; Student AIA. Behar, Samuel—Tau Epsilon Phi. Belcher, Leta L.—Kappa Delta. Bell, Joseph H.—Pi Kappa Phi. Bell, Peggy—Alpha Delta Pi, chaplain, rush chairman; Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sister, vice president. Bennett, Tracy Chi Alpha, Sigma Tau; American Society of Civil Engineers; Benton Engineering Council. Berger, Donna K.—Savant-UF, vice president; Miss University of Florida; Varsity Cheerleader; Angel Flight; Delta Phi Epsilon, vice Alpha Tau Omega Little Sister; Miss Camp Wauburg; Who s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Hall of Fame. Berger, Philip Y.—Sigma Phi Epsilon. Berquist, Jack E.—Delta Tau Delta. Berlinghoff, John—American Society of Engineers; Benton Engineering Society. Berson, Mark D.—Tau Epsilon Phi; Legislative Council; Orientation Group Leader. Betts, Charles A.—Pi Kappa Alpha. Birchfield, Hal F. B.—Student AIA. Birdsall, Dennis—Phi Gamma Delta. Bischoff, Richard—Phi Delta Theta; Florida Blue Key; Army ROTC; Outstanding Service Award, 1967; Distinguished Military Graduate. Bishop, Dennis M. Bishop, Judith J. Black, Barbara A.—Alpha Delta Pi. Black, Sharen K.—Delta Gamma; Legislative Council; Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sister and Dream Girl. Black, William R. Blackburn, Roger L.—Alpha Tau Omega; Blue Key Speaker; Producer Sec ond " 100 " Blake, Timothy C.—Student Public Relations Organizations, president; Murphree Area Men ' s Interhall Council; Dollars for Scholars assistant chairman. Blaney, Kathi—Phi Mu, rush chairman, best pledge, social chairman; Florida Union Board, Hostess and International committee chairman; Florida Coed staff; Seminole, administration editor. Blanton, Linda S. Blatt, Nancy L. Bledsoe, Norman L.—Lambda Chi Alpha, vice president; Orientation Group Leader; IFC, treasurer; Traffic Court Justice. Blitch, William M.—Beta Alpha Psi, treasurer. Bloebaum, Robert B.—Sigma Chi. Bloomfield, Stephen H.—Theta Chi. Bobik, David M.—Kappa Sigma, house manager; IFC Social Committee. Bolan, Harry Humphreys—Phi Epsilon Pi; MENSA; Society of Automative Engineers, vice chairman; American Society of Mechanical Boling, Martha J.—Alpha Delta Pi. Bond, Catherine A.—Kappa Alpha Theta; Theta Sigma Phi; Gamma Alpha Chi; Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sister, president, vice president; Army ROTC Sweetheart. Bond, William E.—Phi Delta Theta. Bonn, Stephanie. Boone, Donald B.—Alpha Tau Omega. Bota, Manuel P. Bowden, Walter B.—Phi Delta Theta, Bowen, Michael J.—Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Bowles, Daniel A.—Phi Mu Alpha, president; Kappa Kappa Psi, president; University Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. Boykin, Donald W.—Delta Upsilon. Boyle, Allan E.—Alpha Kappa Psi. Boynton, William J.—Sigma Alpha Epsilon, president, vice president; Florida Blue Key; Scabbard and Blade. Brabham, Dale E. Brackin, James K. Braddock, Donald L.—Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Delta Phi; Hall of Fame; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; American Law Student Association, vice president; Court, vice chancellor; Student Body Treasurer. Brainard, Douglas. Braun, Michael W.—Arnold Air Society; Alpha Kappa Psi; Billy Mitchell Drill Team Bridges, Jack T.—Alpha Tau Omega. Bridges, James Tau Omega. Bright, Susan G. Brill, Roger T.—Sigma Phi Epsilon. Brinkley, W. Michael—Sigma Phi ' Epsilon, secretary; Phi Alpha Delta, treasurer; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Hall of Fame; University Party chairman; Homecoming 1967 assistant general chairman, Florida Blue Key. Brock, Frederick R.—Phi Kappa Tau; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau; Alpha Pi Mu. Bromberg, David R.—Alpha Epsilon Pi. Brook, Victor J.—Sigma Phi Epsilon. Brooks, Martha A.—Alpha Chi Omega, vice president; Honor Court Justice. Brown, David D.—Sigma Lambda Chi; Contractors and Builders Association. Brown, Kathryn E.—Alpha Kappa Delta. Brown, Roslyn G.—Alpha Delta Pi, vice president; Little Sister of Minerva, president; Panhellenic Council. Bruno, Susan V. Brunswick, Alan M.—Tau Epsilon Phi; Phi Eta Sigma, president; University Religious president; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. Buchanan, Doris A.—Delta Gamma, anchora, historian, activities chairman; Alpha Tau Sweetheart Court; Little Sister of the Cross; Florida Blue Key Speakers Bureau Executive Secretary; Gator Growl Executive Secretary; WSA Service Award. Buck, Gregory V—Beta Theta Pi. Buck, Susan J.—Gamma Sigma Delta; Dairy Science Club. Buckner, Michael S.—Sigma Alpha Epsilon, secretary, herald. Buckwalter, Roger J.—freshmen Council; Area Council, president, secretary; Undersecretary of Legislative Affairs; Men ' s Council; Florida Union Public Relations Committee. Bugeski, Charlene H.—Kappa Alpha Theta; Gargoyle. Bull, Patricia A.—Alpha Lambda Delta. Burdette, Marvin G—Phi Sigma Sigma; Alpha Epsilon Delta. Burke, Daniel T.—Beta Theta Pi, pledge master, social chairman. Burke, Leslie Wayne—Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. Burleigh, Timothy A.--Pi Kappa Phi; Phi Delta Phi; Law Review, editorial board. Burns, William H.--Sigma Phi Epsilon, pledge trainer. Burroughs, William R.—Phi Eta Sigma; Area Council, vice president. Burrows, Phyllis Southeast Hall 440 Council, secretary. Burt, Arthur F.—Sailing Team, vice Burt, David H.—Sigma Tau; American Society of Mechanical Engineers, secretary. Bussey, Victoria J.—Legislative Council; secretary; Freshman Council; Dorm Coun- cil. Butler, Maureen F. Butler, Neil A.—Omega Psi Phi. Buzzell, Donald A.—Tau Kappa Epsilon, historian; Billy Mitchell Drill Team. Byrd, Donald A. Byrd, E. Wayne. C Cambron, Patricia R.—Alpha Omicron Pi. Camp, Carol J.—Alpha Chi Omega; Army ROTC Sweetheart. Campbell, Calvin A.—Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Campbell, Christopher D.—Delta Sigma Phi, treasurer. Campbell, David R.—Sigma Chi. Campbell, Judy—Kappa Alpha Theta. Canales, Jose C. Cannon, Walter H.—Alpha Tau Omega. Caplan, Leona Faye. Cardet, George L.--Phi Mu Alpha, alumni secretary, historian; Cooperative Living social chairman; Men ' s Glee Club; Floridians; Phi Alpha Delta. Carls, Letha L. Carpenter, Cheryl M.—Sigma Kappa, social chairman. Carson, Timothy M. Cartaya, Dora—Latin American Club. Carter, Joel P. Carter, Richard D. Carver, James G.—Tau Kappa Epsilon. Casey, Bette R.—Alpha Delta Pi, treasurer. Cayce, Thomas W.—Theta Chi. Cesarano, Gregory M.—Sigma Chi. Chambers, Susan H.—Kappa Alpha Theta. Chaney, Alissa D. Chenette, Joseph E.—Alpha Pi Mu; Newman Club; AIIE. Cheney, Kevin J.—Phi Gamma Delta. Cherpak, Corrine—Sigma Kappa; Honor Court Justice; Panhellenic Rush Advisor. Chippendale, Daniel M.—Alpha Kappa Psi. Chirico, Lorraine M—Seminole, academic Florida Coed staff, Union Public Relations Committee. Christiansen, Gary A.—Sigma Chi; Alpha Epsilon Rho; University Symphony Orchestra; Freshman Talent Night 1967, chairman. Claiborne, Chris—Delta Delta Delta, secretary, treasurer. Clark, Patricia F. Clarkson, Carol G. Clemens, Cathy—Zeta Tau Alpha; Delta Chi Little Sister; Student Occupational Therapy Association. Cloyd, Vincent L.—Sigma Chi. Coates, Michael R.—Sigma Chi. Cobb, Mary—Phi Mu, chaplain, standards chairman; Delta Sigma Phi Little Sister; Glee Club. Cochran, Darrel G.—Theta Chi. Cocks, Nicholas P.—Sigma Nu. Cohen, Cynthia R.—Broward Honor Council; Sophomore Representative, Freshman, WSA. Cohen, Nancy J.—Alpha Epsilon Phi. Cohen, Sharon Cynthia—Lambda Iota Tau; Phi Beta Kappa. Coleman, Patricia A.—Delta Gamma, vice president, house manager. Coleman, Patricia J.—Alpha Delta Pi. Colpitts, Patricia S. Concha, Karin. Condo, Terry A.—Phi Delta Theta; Corry Village government, commissioner, treasurer; Mayor ' s Council, treasurer. Connell, Susan C. Cookenmaster, Kristine A. Cottin, Gregory D.—Pi Kappa Phi, vice warden, rush chairman; freshman 1964; IFC Retreat, discussion leader. Courson, Martha J.—Yulee Hall, WSA representative, 1966; Yulee Hall, treasurer. Cribbs, Phyllis—Achievement Scholarship. Crockett, Ray A.—Pi Kappa Alpha; Sigma Delta Chi; Arnold Air Society; Billy Mitchell Drill Team, operations officer. Crosson, Robert J.—Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau. Crowe, Doreen E.—Council for Exceptional Children. Crowley, Robert J.—Kappa Alpha. Cummings, Janyth R.—Delta Delta Delta, corresponding secretary; Lyceum Council, associate member; Sigma Chi Sweetheart Court; Lyceum Council usherettes, chairman. Currin, Philip R.—Phi Eta Sigma. Curto, Kathy A. Czajkowski, Gerald J.—Phi Delta Theta. Dalsis, Mary Jane M. Daniels, Carol D.—Student FEA. Darden, Douglas McGregor—Flavet III commissioner. Davis, Daniel—Pi Lambda Phi, president; American Society of Civil Engineers; Class vice president; Special Functions Homecoming Committee 1967 vice chairman. Davis, Diane M.—Women ' s Glee Club. Davis, Jeffrey M. Davis, Kathleen D.—Lambda Tau, secretary. Davis, Susan E.—Alpha Delta Pi. Day, William H. D ' Azzo, Joseph P.—Student AIA. Deal, Suan D.—Alpha Omicron Pi, projects and activities chairman, song leader; SAHPER. Deale, Sharon E. Dean, Marion G.—Delta Gamma; Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sister, secretary. DeBrunner, Lawrence E.—Alpha Kappa Psi; Beta Alpha Psi. Decker, Ralph G.—Flavet III, commissioner; Mayor ' s Council. Deering, Carol Ann. Dees, Robert B.—Alpha Gamma Rho. Dempster, Kristine C.—Kappa Alpha Theta; Zeta Phi Eta, treasurer; WSA, historian; Florida Players, historian. Denkewalter, Jeffrey M.—Phi Eta Sigma; Alligator staff; J. Hillis Miller Memorial scholarship, Air Force ROTC. Dennis, Jennifer L.—alternate Dennison, Denny B.—Theta Chi. Derian, Susan. Deriso, George—Sigma Chi. Desilet, Patricia A. Devaney, James E.—Kappa Sigma, president, vice president, secretary; IFC, president, treasurer. DeVise, David M.—Pi Kappa Phi. DeVilbiss, Preston—Delta Sigma Pi. Devine, Diane L.—Theta Sigma Phi, secretary. DeYoung, Curtis J.—University Choir; Society of Chemical Engineers, treasurer; Benton Engineering Council, treasurer; Legislative Council; Florida Engineering Society. Diamond, Betty—Alpha Epsilon Phi. Dickens, Brenda E.—Delta Delta Delta; Judiciary Committee. Dietrich, H. Fred—Alpha Gamma Rho; Agricultural Council, vice president; FFA, vice president; Block and Bridle, parliamentarian. Dillin, Virginia E.—Chi Omega. diTullio, Donna M.—Chi Omega, vice Dobson, H. Drexel, Jr.—Sigma Chi; Florida Blue Key; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Alligator, managing editor, acting editor; Seminole, managing editor; Board of Student Publications; Sigma Delta Chi; J. Wayne Reitz Union Board of Managers. Dolan, Diane E. Dombourian, Linda—Alpha Delta Pi; Theta Sigma Phi; Board of Student Publications; Student Public Relations Organization, Dorman, F. Ray—Kappa Alpha. Dossick, Steven E.—Tau Epsilon Phi; Under- Secretary of Athletics. Downey, William R.—Delta Tau Delta. Downie, Phyllis A. Dravenstadt, Jeane—Delta Gamma, house Little Sisters of Minerva, Angel Flight. Drue, Abby—Alpha Epsilon Phi. Duffy, Michael E.—Lambda Chi Alpha; Publications, assistant business manager; Honor Court Justice. DuFour, George—Legislative Council, Accent 67, 68 Dugan, Marcia A.—Alpha Omicron Pi; Phi Theta Kappa, vice president; Little Sister of the Laurel. Dugan, William R.—Alpha Tau Omega, secretary; Phi Eta Sigma; Arnold Air Society. Dumich, E. Claire—Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Alpha Theta. Duncan, Alice M.—Welcome Week Chairman; Orientation Group Leader; International Ford Foundation Fellow. Duncan, Bazil B.—Delta Sigma Phi. Dupere, Gary R.—American Society of Civil Engineers; Florida Engineering Society, president; Benton Engineering Council. Dwyer, Robert. D.—Sigma Pi Sigma, vice president; Florida Union Board. Dykes, Ronald L.—Phi Delta Phi; U.R.A., vice president; BSU, vice president; Secretary of Student Activities; Secretary of Religious Legislative Council; Chairman of Religion in Life Week; Young Democrats, secretary. Eckert, Howard T.—Forestry Club, vice Eckis, David Michael. Eckstein, Herbert H.—Phi Kappa Tau. Edwards, Charles B.—Sigma Alpha Epsilon, president; Florida Blue Key, president; Hall of Fame; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. Edwards, Linda E.—Alpha Omicron Pi, trea- surer. Ehrardt, Dennis. Ehrhardt, Lorraine—Alpha Gamma Delta; Lambda Delta; Student Nurses Association. Elfenbein, Marlene. Elfenbein, William M. Elkins, Rush E.—Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau; Fencing Club; Distinguished Military Student. Elliott, Patricia A. Ellis, Karen A.—Phi Mu, ritual chairman, activities chairman; Gator Gras Coordinating Committee. Ely, Carol Sampson—Alpha Chi Omega, pledge trainer; Little Sister of the Laurel. Emeh, Ceata E.—Broward Hall Council. Emery, Florence C. Enneis, Rebecca A.—Alpha Lambda Delta; Theta Sigma Phi. Epner, Fred A.—AIE, secretary, vice president. Eppley, William B.—Pi Kappa Alpha. Eshleman, Dennis L.—Kappa Sigma. Esry, Dorothy A.—Alpha Lambda Delta; Tau Beta Sigma, trea surer; Gator Band, secretary; Ford Foundation Masters Program. Evans, Dee A. Evans, Marilyn J. Evans, Ralph L.—Alpha Tau Omega. f Fairchild, Leslie S. Faircloth, Daniel D.—Alpha Epsilon Rho; Scripps-Howard Scholarship. 441 Fallon, Kathryn—Alpha Epsilon Delta. Farless, Joseph L.—Phi Delta Theta. Farrell, Patricia A.—Phi Mu, vice president, pledge trainer. Farrior, Mary J. Farrior, Rhett D. Feather, Robert G.—Pi Sigma Epsilon, Union Board, special projects chairman; AIESEC. Feldman, Jana—Alpha Epsilon Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Varsity Cheerleader; Little of the Maltese Cross. Feldt, Janice A.—Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sister. Fenster, Ronald B. Finck, Robert J.—Pi Kappa Phi, treasurer; Director of Student Government Elections. Finn., Andrea M. Fisher, Richard E. Flanagan, Robert—Sigma Chi. Fleming, Richard J.—Phi Kappa Tau. Flory, William A.—Scabbard and Blade. Flower, Bruce W.—Florida Blue Key; Student Leader of the Year, 1967; Hall of Fame; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Union Board, president; Lyceum Council, president; Men ' s Glee Club, Golf Team; Legislative Council; AFROTC. Floyd, Sally T.—Kappa Delta; Little Sisters of Minerva. Floyd, William H. Fly, Walter M.—Alpha Tau Omega, secretary; Legislative Council; Army ROTC. Flynt, Michael M.—Sigma Nu; MENSA; Air Society; Distinguished Military Cadet. Foote, Carl B.—AIIE, Ski Club; Gator Band. Fouts, Stephen E.—Sigma Chi. Fowler, Patricia A.—Alpha Chi Omega. Frantz, Judith—Phi Mu; Zeta Phi Eta. Fraser, Donald L.—Sigma Tau; Eta Kappa Nu, treasurer. Freedman, Carol R.--Mortar Board, historian; WSA, vice president, representative; assistant secretary of Interior; Legislative Council. Freedman, Rochelle B. Frees, Vicki C. Freidin, Howard. French, Lewis E. Friedman, Robert P.—Ford Foundation Fryer, Patricia A.—Chi Omega; Seminole, class editor. Fulford, C. Alec—Alpha Gamma Rho; Block and Bridle. g Gaff, James E.—Pi Kappa Alpha. Gandee, Cynthia S.—Alpha Delta Pi; Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sister; ACCENT. Garcia, Stuart L.—Murphree Area Council, treasurer; IEEE; Christian Science Organization, treasurer. Garcia-Serra, Alberto J.—Alpha Delta Sigma. Garner, Terry—Sigma Nu. Garrard, Albert J.—Pi Kappa Alpha. Gaston, Dennis W. Gay, Gloria--Block and Bridle, secretary. Gaylor, Michael J.—Engineer ' s Fair, co-chairman; Benton Engineering Council; American Society of Engineers. Gehris, Linda H.—Alpha Omicron Pi. Gentry, William C.—Sigma Alpha Epsilon; EDA; IFC, Speakers Bureau chairman. Gerber, William R.—Delta Sigma Phi, sergeant-at-arms. Gerdon, John F.—Alpha Tau Omega. Gerlin, Karen A.—Delta Delta Delta, vice president; Angel Flight, pledge trainer; Sister of the Iris. Geyer, Charyl Lynn—Alpha Omicron Pi, vice president, standards committee; Choir. Giardino, Lucille. Giersdorf, Diane K.—Sigma Kappa. Gilbert, Anne—Alpha Delta Pi. Giles, James E.—Agricultural Economic Club; AAEA; Danforth Outstanding Agriculture Award. Giles, Jeffrey L.—Delta Sigma Phi; Society of Automotive Engineers, chairman. Gill, Robert B.—Beta Theta Pi; Delta Sigma Pi; IFC, publications committee. Gillespie, Janice L.—Beta Sigma, secretary; Gator Band; Symphonic Band. Gillespie, Karin—Alpha Delta Pi. Givens, John J.—Delta Tau Delta. Glass, James W.—Sigma Chi. Glasscock, Grady S. Glassman, Robert A.—Tau Epsilon Phi. Goheen, Marsha N.—Chi Omega, runnerup, Miss University of Florida Contest; Miss Court; Sigma Chi Derby Queen runnerup. Goldberg, Eva E.—Delta Phi Epsilon; SFEA; Hillel Foundation; WSA. Goldstein, Carolyn J.—Phi Chi Theta, pledge trainer. Goldstein, Renna L.—Alpha Epsilon Phi. Goodmark, Marsha R. Goodstein, William. Goolsby, H. Jetta—Alpha Chi Omega. Gordon, Mary—Phi Mu; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Alpha Theta. Gore, Charles G.—Theta Chi; Florida Blue Key; Alpha Kappa Psi; Varsity Cheerleader, head. Gravel, Daniel A.—SAIA. Gravlee, Ralph C.—Theta Chi, chaplain; Florida Rifles. Gray, Andrew P.—SAIA. Greany, Carolyn P.—Delta Gamma; Mortar Board; Savant; Women ' s Interhall Council, president; Sigma Chi Sweetheart Court. Greenberg, Marc—Tau Epsilon Phi. Greenberg, Robert J.—Kappa Psi; APHA. Greer, Norman Gamma Rho. Gregg, William C.—Kappa Alpha; Florida Blue Key; Homecoming 1966, technical director; Corry Village, mayor; Student Government, cabinet. Griffin, James L.—Sigma Nu. Grimes, Barbara A.—Delta Delta Delta; Theta Sigma Phi. Grisham, Nancy S.—Alpha Chi Omega. Grothman, Friedrich V.—Theta Chi; IEEE; Soccer Club. Gruber, Beverly S. Guarino, Alla R.—Phi Gamma Delta; Scabbard and Blade, captain; Voice and Command School, commander. Gullatt, Mary M. Gussow, Kathryn R. Haas, Jeanette A. Habgood, Mary K. S. Hagie, Walter E.—Pi Kappa Phi; Student Contractor ' s and Builders Association; University Karate team. Hain, Dennis J.—Alpha Delta Sigma, Halabrin, Jack M.—Pi Kappa Phi, warden, vice president. Halback, Susan E.—Kappa Alpha Theta; Iota Tau; Little Sisters of the Laurel, president; Alligator staff; Florida Quarterly staff; Florida Players. Halberg, Diane J. Hall, Andrew C.—Phi Alpha Delta; Alpha Pi; Florida Blue Key; Law Review; Student Government President ' s Award; John Marshall Bar Association; Secretary of Hall, Janice A.—Swim Fins; Yulee Hall, vice president; VRA Scholarship; Student Occupational Therapy Association. Hall, Jimmy S.—Kappa Sigma, grand master of ceremonies, rush chairman. Hallda, Dennis J.—AID, Gargoyle. Hallgren, Gordon E.—Chi Phi. flames, Winters B.—Alpha Delta Sigma. Hamilton, Alonza U.—Phi Eta Sigma. Hamilton, John C. Hamm, Lind A. Hammond, Rodney A.—Theta Chi. Hancock, Jane Hallum—Kappa Alpha Theta. Hancock, William R.—Lambda Chi Alpha, pledge trainer. Hand, Susan C.—Rawlings Hall Council, Handshu, Joel B.—Phi Epsilon Pi. Handshu, Steven P.—Phi Epsilon Pi, secretary, chaplain, sergeant-at-arms. Hanger, James B.—AID, vice president. Hanna, Jean—Zeta Tau Alpha; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Hall of Fame; Savant; Panhellenic, president; WSA. Hanna, Patricia A.—Tau Beta Sigma. Hans, Fischer—European Club, president. Hardin, Louise A. Harkness, Barbara J.—Delta Delta Delta, recording secretary; Little Sister of the Laurel; Block and Bridle Queen. Harms, Karen—Phi Mu, sister of the year, 1968, activities chairman; Student Therapy Association; Seminole, and leadership editor. Harmon, Gary H.—Tau Beta Pi; American of Engineers, chairman; Benton Engineering Council. Harper, Robert A.—Alpha Tau Omega, president; Florida Blue Key; Hall of Fame; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. Harper, Sherrie W.—Alpha Lambda Delta; Gamma Sigma Delta. Harr, Marc E.—Pi Lambda Phi. Harrelson, Jerry L. Harrie, Marlyn C.—Alpha Chi Omega, president; Angel Flight, treasurer; Savant; varsity cheerle ader, alternate. Harris, Robert E.—Lambda Chi Alpha; AIIE; Orientation Group Leader. Harrison, Cheryl A.—Glee Club. Hart, Susan P.—Delta Delta Delta, chaplain, scholarship chairman; Legislative Council; WSA. Hartman, F. Herbert—Phi Kappa Tau, Delta Sigma Pi; Legislative Council. Hasis, Thomas—Pi Kappa Phi. Hathaway, Priscilla A.—Delta Gamma, rituals chairman; Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sister; Association for Childhood Education, vice Haugdahl, Eric J.—Theta Chi, rush chairman; Secretary of Labor; Orientation Group Leader. Hayek, Robert A.—Sigma Alpha Eta. Hayes, Kathleen M.—Delta Delta Delta; WSA president; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Hall of Fame; Outstanding Service Award, WSA. Hege, Sandra L. Heitz, Johnnie L. Helou, Claudette M.—Zeta Tau Alpha. Hempel, Dwight J.—Gamma Theta Upsilon; Scabbard and Blade; Army ROTC, brigade adjutant. Hencin, Michael J.—Delta Chi, social chairman, rush chairman; TAC Council. Henderson, Carol B.--Delta Gamma, chaplain; Little Sister of the Maltese Cross, vice Panhellenic, vice president; Army ROTC Sweetheart, vice commander; Legislative varsity cheerleader, alternate. Hendrix, Willie D. Hernandez, Nelson—Alpha Tau Omega. Hess, Richard H. Hesser, Susan M.—Delta Delta Delta. Hetzler, H. Brent—Sigma Chi,• secretary, Circle K., vice president. Hicks, Donnie R.—Sigma Chi. Hiemenz, James B.—Delta Chi. Hill, Barry Joel. Hill, Mu, recording secretary; Theta Sigma Phi; Little Sister of the Nile; ACCENT; Florida Union Fine Arts Commit- tee. Hill, Stephen M. Hilton, David H. Hinomarsh, Roger T.—Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi. Hines, Lillian. Hinton, Mala E.—Sigma Kappa; Gamma Beta Phi, WSA Service Award. Hirsch, Suzanne—Lambda Iota Tau; Alligator Staff; Forums Committee; AIESEC. Hodge, Robert M.—Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Sigma. 442 Hodges, David C.—Fellowship of Christian Athletes, president; Circle K charter Murphree Area, vice president; F Club; Sigma Delta Psi. Hoehn, Donna Jean—Theta Sigma Phi, vice president; Gamma Alpha Chi, secretary. Hoenshel, Sally—Kappa Alpha Theta, rush chairman. Hoffman, Jeffery. Hoffman, Sandra. Holcomb, Barbara S. Hollingsworth; Becky. Hollingsworth, George R.—Phi Kappa Tau, pledge master, rush chairman. Holloway, Baughn William. Holmberg, Elaine M. Hooten, Earl Byron—Alpha Tau Omega. Hopkins, John- Delta Upsilon. Hopkins, Philip C.—Alpha Tau Omega. Hopkins, Sharon Lou. Horder, Richard—Delta Tau Delta, president. House, Alex John—Tau Kappa Epsilon; Billy Mitchell commander Drill Team. Housholder, Margaret—Phi Mu, scholarship chairman; Orientation Group Leader. Housholder, Robert—Sigma Nu. Howard, Dan—Sigma Nu. Howe, Everitt Jr.—Phi Kappa Psi, charter president; AIA, treasurer. Howell, Linda. Huddleston, Michael—Alpha Tau Omega, house manage r; Alpha Delta Sigma; Alligator photographer. Hudson, Robert—Sigma Phi Epsilon; Staff Coordinator; IFC academic and chairman; Undersecretary of Student Activities. Hughes, Patricia—Lambda Iota Tau. Hull, Suzanne—Delta Delta Delta; Savant; Miss University of Florida; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Military Ball Queen; Army ROTC Sweetheart, Captain and major. Hume, Janice. Hundley, Christine M. Huskey, James D.—Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Delta Sigma; Veterans Club. Hutcheson, Robert M.—Phi Alpha Delta; honor Court Justice; JMBA. Imholte, Robert K.—Florida Blue Key; Phi Eta Sigma, vice president; Sigma Tau Sigma; Secretary of Academic Affairs; Men ' s Interhall, president and vice president; Student Affairs Committee. Ines, Victor D.—Delta Tau Delta; Alpha Delta Sigma. J Jackson, Janice Ann—Delta Delta Delta; Little Sister of the Laurel. Jackson, Paul—Pi Kappa Alpha, treasurer. Jacobs, Steven E.—Tau Epsilon Phi. Jacoway, Thomas A.—Phi Kappa Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; Alpha Kappa Psi, master of rituals; Distinguished Military Student; of Student Activities; University Circle. Kenneth—Lambda Iota Tau. Jamal, Farida. James, Robert E.—Sigma Tau; Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers; Benton Engineering Council. Jarrett, Suzanne. Jarvis, James—Delta Upsilon. Jaspers, Janet H.—Gamma Beta Phi. Jaspers, Sinnon—Alpha Kappa Psi, president. Jenkins, Brenda—Gamma Alpha Chi. Jenkins, Gary Floyd—Delta Sigma Pi. Jennings, Kenneth. Johns, Pamela—Zeta Tau Alpha. Johnson, Jennifer—Delta Delta Delta Johnson, Judi—Kappa Delta. Johnson, Wayne—Sigma Chi. Johnson, Roger Steven—Track letterman. Johnson, Sandra—Alpha Chi Omega, scholarship chairman; Alpha Lambda Delta; Dean ' s List. Johnston, Constance June. Johnston, Judith—Alpha Lambda Delta; Tau, president. Johnston, Thomas—Phi Kappa Tau. Jones, Beverly. Jones, Brenda—Gamma Alpha Chi, parliamen- tarian. Jones, George—Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Tau Sigma; Rho Chi; Kappa Psi. Jones, Judith. Jones, Mary D.—Sigma Kappa, University Choir. Jones, Patricia—Kappa Epsilon, treasurer. Joe, Lee Judy—Delta Tau Delta. Justiss, Michael. Kahn, Stanley—Tau Epsilon Phi. Kahn, Stephen—Phi Mu Alpha; Alpha Delta Sigma. Kangas, Eric—Delta Tau Delta. Kaplan, Paul—Pi Lambda Phi; Alligator, assistant sports editor. Kapp, Bernice Karpodinis, Elizabeth. Karvo nen, John—Theta Chi, service chairman; Army ROTC. Katz, Eric—Men ' s Interhall Council, president, vice president. Kats, Richard—Pi Lambda Phi, Undersecretary of Student Affairs. Kawas, Karen—Dean ' s List; Legislative Council; Delta Sigma Phi Little Sister. Keen, David Kellerman, Margaret. Kelley, William—Chi Phi; gymnastics team. Kelly, Dale. Kelly, Diane—Kappa Alpha Theta, parliamentarian. Kelly, Katherine—Chi Omega. Kephart, Jerome—Alpha Kappa Psi. Kervin, Katheleen. Kesten, Murray—Alpha Tau Omega. Kever, Dedra. Kilgore, Don—Mayor ' s Council; Diamond mayor; Delta Theta Phi; JMBA. Killingsworth, Kenneth—Alpha Gamma Rho. Kimberley, Sharon—Phi Chi Theta, rush chairman. King, John—Pi Kappa Phi. King, Paul—Alpha Delta Sigma. Kistler, Ross—SPRO; Veterans Club; Masons. Klausner, Cynthia—Alpha Chi Omega, Dean ' s List. Klein, Agnes—Broward Hall Council. Klein, Susan. Knight, Theodore—Alpha Tau Omega. Koger, Tanya. Komisar, Barbara—Pi Lambda Theta; Student FEA; ACEI. Korbly, Ben—Beta Alpha Psi. Kornicks, Jo Ann—Alpha Epsilon Phi, second vice president. Koscska, William—Beta Theta Pi. Kramer, David—Sigma Phi Epsilon. Kramer, Randolph—Alpha Epsilon Pi. Krivan, Susan—Alpha Epsilon Phi; Dean ' s List. Kruck, John. Kuester, William. Kuiken, Catherine. Labadorf, Harry—Scabbard and Blade; Sigma Tau; Air Force ROTC. LaBarre, Nell—Alpha Delta Phi. La Bro, Patricia—Delta Gamma; Mortar Board, Editor; Ford Foundation Scholarship. Laketek, Leonard—Sigma Pi Sigma. Lakin, Tom—Phi Kappa Tau. Lamb, Karen—Gamma Beta Phi. Lamb, Katherine—Zeta Tau Alpha, Chaplain; Panhellenic Council; Greek Council, treasurer. Lambert, Skip—Alpha Gamma Rho; Council; Union Board of Managers. Lankford, Robert—Insurance Society. Larson, Bruce—Scabbard and Blade; Advanced Army ROTC; Dean ' s List. Lascaibar, Teresita—Tau Sigma Tau; Gargoyle Society. Lasseter, Julian, Jr.—Alpha Tau Omega; Dean ' s List. Lathrop, Lawrence. Lauer, Wesley—Fine Arts Committee, Dean ' s List. Laughon, Neville Elizabeth—Chi Omega, pledge trainer; Savant, president, founder; of Traditions; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Hall of Fame; 1967 editor, 1968 editor, 1966 managing editor. Laurent, John—Kappa Alpha. Lavender, Ann—Mortar Board; Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Lam bda Delta. Lavernia, Maria—Latin American Club. Lawless, Douglas. Lawrence, Lynn—North Rawlings Hall, treasurer; SFEA. Lawrence, Pelham. Layman, Robert—ASME; Sigma Alpha secretary-treasurer; Sigma Tau. Leach, Nancy—AIESEC, exec. comm.; Phi Chi Theta, president; Dean ' s List. Leaming, Marcia. Lederman, David—Pi Kappa Alpha. Lee, Chester—Alpha Gamma Rho. Lee, Gary—Alpha Gamma Rho. Lee, Robert—Theta Chi. Leighton, Penny. Leisenring, Gail—SPTA, Alpha Chi Omega. Leith, Margaret—Alpha Omicron Pi. Lerner, Rochelle. Levine, Eileen—Delta Phi Epsilon; Undersecretary of Student Organizations. Levy, David—Alpha Epsilon Pi; Sigma Delta Tau. Levy, Linda. Lewis, Alan—Lambda Gamma Phi; Kappa Kappa Psi. Lewis, Shiela—Alpha Epsilon Phi. Lieberman, Charles—Gornish Club, president. Like, Arlita—Broward, president; Interhall, house chairman. Lino, Gloria—Latin American Club; International Hostess. Lippman, Phyllis—Delta Phi Epsilon; Legislative Council, Honor Court Assistant Sec.; Alligator staff. Little, William—Alpha Kappa Psi. Llau, Angel—SAIA; Newman Club. Lockhart, Thomas—Delta Tau Delta. Loughran, John—Arnold Air Society; Distinguished Military Cadet. Lovings, Charles—IEEE, secretary. Lowery, Sara. Loften, Janice—Kappa Delta. Lowman, Jeanne. Luce, Gordon—Hume Hall Scholastic Award; Forums Committee; AIAA; International Relations Committee. Lumans, Zinta—Zeta Tau Alpha, secretary, vice president; Reid Hall. Luther, Mary Janice—Sigma Kappa, recording secretary; Gamma Beta Phi; Panhellenic Council. m McAnaney, Michael. McCaleb, Pamela—Delta Delta Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Gatorette; Little Sisters of the Laurel. McCall, Wayne—Sigma Chi. McCarron, Patrick—Letterman ' s Club. 443 McCasland, Patricia—Zeta Tau Alpha, ritual chairman. McCollum, William—Florida Blue Key, vice president; Homecoming 67, general chairman. McConnell, Dennette—Delta Delta Delta, Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sisters; Glee Club; Dean ' s List; Pi Kappa Alpha Sweetheart Court; Beta Gamma Sigma. McCoy, Van Quincy III—Phi Delta Theta. McCullough, Roderick. McDaniel, Sandra. McElaney, Thomas—Kappa Sigma, Finance Club. McFaddin, Ronald—Veterans Club, president. McGalin, Janice. McGalin, Judy. McGinnis, Mike—Sigma Chi. McGlannan, Frances—Delta Gamma. McGovern, Carroll D., Jr.—Sigma Chi, Legislative Council, chaplain; Florida Union Board of Managers; Murphree Area Council Men ' s Interhall Council, secretary-treasurer. McGregor, Sandra K.—Sigma Kappa, rush chairman. McHose, Gaylynn—Alpha Chi Omega. McIntyre, Donald—Sigma Chi. McIntyre, Pamela—Gamma Alpha Chi, social chairman; Zeta Phi Eta, treasurer. McKnight, Thomas—Theta Chi. McLauchlin, George—Kappa Alpha, treasurer. McLaughlin, Thomas. McLean, Susan—Sigma Theta Tau. McMullan, Rhonda—Chi Omega; Sigma Alpha Eta. McNabb, James, Jr.—Beta Theta Pi; Pi Alpha Delta; Alpha Kappa Psi. McNabb, Marilyn. McNulty, Linda—Kappa Delta. MacGill, Reda J.—Alpha Chi Omega. Mackey, Bernard—Phi Mu Alpha, president; Kappa Kappa Psi, vice president; University Circle. MacKinnon, James—Theta Chi. Madsen, Karen—Theta Sigma Phi, treasurer Student Public Relations Organization. Maguire, Michael—Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Mahan, Ann—Alpha Delta Pi; Billy Mitchell Drill Team sweetheart; Student Public Relations Organization, secretary; Angel Flight, Information officer. Mahony, Michael—Phi Kappa Tau, president. Makso, Evelyn—Sigma Kappa. Maloy, Mary—Chi Omega. Malphurs, Frederick—Delta Sigma Pi. Malter, Philip—Phi Alpha Delta. Marconi, Susan. Marcus, Carol—Legislative Council; On-Campus Housing director; South Rawlings Hall president; Women ' s Interhall, vice president. Marinelli, Joseph—Delta Upsilon, president; Who ' s Who; Florida Blue Key, vice president, treasurer; Kappa Delta Pi. Markham, Charles. Marmish, John E., Jr.—Kappa Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi; Chi Omega Owlman; Council. Marsh, Joseph—Alpha Phi Mu; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau; AIIE; Benton Engineering University Circle. Martin, George—Beta Alpha Psi; Phi Theta Kappa; Delta Upsilon. Martin, James. Martin, Gary—Sigma Chi, president; Sigma Delta Chi. Martin, Susan—Lambda Tau, vice president. Martinez, Mario—IEEE, chairman; Florida Engineering staff. Martinez, Robert. Marx, Judith—Alpha Epsilon Phi; Dean ' s List; Court Justice; Orientation Group Mason, Joseph—Sigma Nu; Alpha Kappa Psi; Florida Blue Key; Phi Delta Phi; Hall of Fame; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; University Circle. Mason, Stephen. Matson, Beverly—Alpha Omicron Pi, rush chairman; Legislative Council; Panhellenic Council. Matthews, Paul D.—Kappa Kappa Psi, president, pledge master; Gator Band. Maugere, Dennis P.—Delta Tau Delta. May, Bette Glee Club, president; SFEA; SNEA; Hostess Committee. Mayberry, Stephen L.—Beta Theta Pi. Mazzina, Michael L.—Sigma Phi Epsilon. Medearis, John E. Medlin, Anne G.—Little Sister of the Maltese Cross; Theta Sigma Phi; Dean ' s List. Meek, Robert A. Tau Omega. Mehlman, Henry E.—Tau Epsilon Phi, council; Florida Blue Key; Alpha Kappa Psi; Secretary of Health, Insurance and Welfare; Hillel Foundation, president; Woodman Scholarship. Mehrtens, William 0., Jr.—Pi Kappa Phi, chaplain; Greek Council; Inter-Fraternity Council; Dean ' s List. Melton, Marilyn K.—Alpha Delta Pi, Savant, secretary, treasurer; Cheerleader; Honor Court Justice; Angel Flight. Mica, John L.—Delta Chi. Michelson, Ben C.—Tau Epsilon Phi; Council; Hume Hall, Interhall Council. Middlebrooks, Donald M.—Alpha Tau Omega, Treasurer; Florida Blue Key; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and U niversities; ' 67 finance chairman; Legislative Mikell, Alvin B. Milano, Judith A. Mildwoff, Elda L. Miles, Clarence T.—Kappa Alpha. Miller, Claire M.—Kappa Alpha Theta, chairman, rush chairman; Alpha Tau Omega Little Sisters, vice president, president; Dean s List. Miller, Jack C.—Delta Sigma Pi. Miller, Suzanne I.—Alpha Delta Pi. Miller, Wendy P. Millikan, Gloria A. Zeta Tau Alpha. Millspaugh, James M.—Sigma Nu. Milton, Mary L.—Chi Omega; Little Sister of Minerva, Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Student Association of Physical Education, Health and Recreation. Minchin, Mary J. Miqueli, Mario. Mirrer, Anita I. Mobley, Gale L. Modlin, Mary F. Montejo, Mirtha L. Moore, Arthur L.—Scabbard and Blade. Moore, Benjamin H.—Pi Kappa Phi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Army ROTC. Moore, Cathy—Chi Omega. Moore, Nellita C. Moore, Terry A.—Sigma Chi; Phi Eta Sigma; Legislative Council; Florida Union Board, Director; Undersecretary of Housing. Moreland, Judith A. Morgan, James—Sigma Chi, house manager; Scabbard and Blade; DMS. Morgan, William L., Jr.—Alpha Gamma Rho; Collegiate F.F.A., president, treasurer; TAC Representative, social chairman. Morris, James J.—Theta Chi. Morris, Tippy—Alpha Delta Pi; Little Sister of Minerva. Morse, Berta M.—Dean ' s List. Morse, Luis C.—Alpha Phi Omega; AIIE; American Club. Moss, Nancy E.—Student Occupational Therapy Association, president. Motta, Richard F.—I.E.E.E.; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi; Engineering Honors; Air Force ROTC. Mueller, Ardath—Sigma Kappa. Muench, William L.—Tau Kappa Epsilon, historian; Arnold Air Society; Murphree Hall Council; Billy Mitchell Drill Team commander. Munro, Charles W.—Beta Theta Pi; Delta Sigma Phi. Muraro, Ronald P.—Beta Theta Pi. Murphy, Guyla E.—Alpha Delta Pi. Murphy, Margaret C. Murphy, Nancy T. Murphy, Rupert L. II Murray, Charles L.—Veterans Club. Murray, Sue-Ann. Mussoline, John D.—Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Myers, Charles D.—University Circle; Tau Beta Pi, president; Sigma Tau, vice president. Myers, Frederick J. Nail, Charles R.—Pi Kappa Alpha, president. Naness, Joyce—Alpha Lambda Delta, vice president; Alpha Epsilon Delta, treasurer. Napolitano, Ronald. Nash, Sharyn—Alpha Epsilon Phi. Negus, Willis R., Jr.—Sigma Nu. Nelson, Dennis—Lambda Chi Alpha. Nelson, Nancy L. Nessm ith, William C.—Phi Kappa Tau, vice president; Phi Eta Sigma. Nettles, Beatrice—Delta Delta Delta. Neuhaus, Judy C.—Delta Phi Epsilon, Undersecretary of Student Newsome, Sarah J.—SFEA. Newton, James B. Newton, Linda S. Nicely, Jeanne V. S. Nichols, Sue—Delta Delta Delta; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Mortar Board; Savant; Lyceum Council, vice president; Angel Flight; Little Sister of the Laurel. Nickeson, Carl J. Nieman, Susan—Kappa Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta, treasurer; Mortar Board, secretary; Savant; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. Nigels, Debe—Sigma Kappa; Sailing Club. Nixon, Lawrence—Pi Kappa Phi. Noe, William Jr. Nooney, Margaret—Mortar Board, treasurer; Lambda Iota Tau, secretary. Nolan, Sharon—Alpha Omicron Pi. Norberg, Gaye—Theta Chi Dream Girl. Norman, Mary L.—Theta Sigma Phi; Alligator staff. Norrie, Kenneth—Sigma Chi; Phi Eta Sigma. Norris, James—Delta Tau Delta; Kappa Psi. Norris, Mary E.—Alpha Chi Omega. Norwood, Paul—Florida Debate Society. Noyes, Gary—Chi Phi; Dean ' s List. Oakley, Stephen—Kappa Alpha. Oberstein, Miriam—Dean ' s List. O ' Connell, Doane—Kappa Delta. Odell, Diane Mu. Odenz, Solomon—Phi Epsilon Pi. Oetke, Carole—Sigma Kappa, president; Delta. O ' Malley, Barry. O ' Neal, Douglas—Sigma Nu. Onion, Kathryn. Ori, Carol—Gamma Alpha Chi. Orth, Margaret—Sigma Kappa. Oswald, William—Delta Sigma Phi. Ottinger, William—Dean ' s List.. Overton, Walter—Sigma Lambda Chi, Gargoyle; Assistant Secretary of Academic Affairs. Pacheco, Ramon, Paden, Sandra. Pagh, Janet—Lambda Iota Tau; Alpha Lambda Delta. Paglialungo, James—Lambda Chi Alpha. Pain, Jacqueline—Zeta ' Phi Eta; Beta Theta Pi Sweetheart Court. Palmer, Robert—SFEA, Treasurer. Pankratz, Marilyn—Mortar Board, Lambda Iota Tau. 444 Pariso, Jack P.—Delta Tau Delta. Parker, Robert Clayborne—Phi Delta Phi; Phi Kappa Phi; Campbell Thornal Moot Court competition, finalist. Parker, Sandra Louise—Alpha Lambda Delta, sergeant-at-arms; Phi Chi Theta. Parks, John G.—Sigma Nu; Beta Alpha Psi, vice president; Legislative Council; Dean ' s List; mayor, deputy-mayor, commissioner of Corry Village. Parnell, Pamela E.—Kappa Alpha Theta; Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sister; Honor Council. Parra, Jose V. Parrutt, Pamela L. Paryani, Gulabray B. Patterson, Andrea M. Patterson, Joann Lynn—Student Physical Ther- apy Association, secretary. Patterson, William Alexander—Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Patton, Jerry R. Paul, Alan L—Freshman Class president; Pi Lambda Phi; Graham Area Council. Pecht, Herbert A.—Gargoyle, president; Circle, tapping chairman; Student AIA, vice president. Pelick, John Dennis. Peloquin, Robert E.—Chi Phi. Pelton, Terry Suzanne—Alpha Lambda Delta; Alpha Delta Pi. Peoples, Suzanne Mary—Alpha Lambda Delta, social chairman; Alpha Epsilon Delta, secretary. Pepper, Gary Eugene—Alpha Gamma Rho. Perryman, David Paul—Delta Tau Delta, vice president; Dean ' s List; Hume Hall Area Council. Perryman, James Edwin. Peters, Leslie. Petterson, Chris—Pi Kappa Phi; Alpha Pi Mu. Pharr, Cynthia L.—Alpha Delta Pi. Phelan, Jeffrey P.—Alpha Tau Omega. Phillips, Samuel R. Phillips, Sandra Key—Theta Sigma Phi; John Stewart Bryan Memorial Scholarship. Phillips, Sarah Joanne—Kappa Epsilon; Mortar and Pestle. Philpot, Tim H.—Alpha Tau Omega. Picano, Michael Jeffrey—Baseball. Pivec, Lawrence Joseph—Sigma Tau, Phi Eta Sigma. Pletts, Lee Alice—Director of Teacher Panhellenic Council; Seminole, activities editor; Sorority coordinator, United Party; Academic Affairs. Poaster, Patricia Lynne—Delta Rho Epsilon, parliamentarian; Lyceum Council. Ponce, Gloria Diane—Delta Gamma. Ponce, Juan E.—Latin American Club, treasurer. Ponder, F. Beth. Porter, Allen Lake—Phi Kappa Psi. Posick, Elmer Louis—Judo Team; Hume Hall, social chairman; Men ' s Interhall Council; Hume treasurer, homecoming chairman; Delta Sigma Pi. Powell, Levi Allen—Alpha Delta Sigma. Powella, Emil F.—Alpha Kappa Psi. Power, James L.—Dean ' s List. Powers, Lamar J. Powers, Lynne Sherril. Powers, Theodore Roosevelt—Arnold Air Karate Club. Prenner, Elliott Warren—Delta Sigma Pi. Prescott, Jesse A. Prescott, Michael E.—Sigma Phi Epsilon. Prescott, Sandra Diane—Rawlings Honor Alpha Omicron Pi, pledge trainer; Little Sister of the Crescent. Price, Judith—Chi Omega. Price, Paula—Phi Mu. Prichard, Joseph W.—Phi Kappa Tau. Provinsky, John E. Puckett, E. Camille—Zeta Tau Alpha; Student Association of Interior Designers; Bowling Team captain. Purvis, Marilyn M.—Sigma Kappa. q Quinones, Joe—Alpha Kappa Psi; baseball team; Arnold Air Society. r Rabionvitz, Peggy D.—Delta Phi Epsilon; Lambda Delta; Savant; Army ROTC Sweetheart, commander; ACCENT, executive secretary. Ragsdale, Wendy—Alpha Chi Omega; SFEA; ACE. Rankin, Barbara L.—Rawlings Hall Council. Rappaport, Paula L.—Phi Beta Kappa. Read, Karen E.—Delta Delta Delta, president; Mortar Board; Savant; Angel Flight; Alpha Lambda Delta; Who ' s Who in American and Universities; Hall of Fame; Sigma Alpha Epsilon sweetheart. Ready, Roberta—Alpha Chi Omega. Reddig, Richard R.—Delta Upsilon; Staff; IFC, social committee. Reeves, Martha E.—Alpha Lambda Delta; J. Hillis Miller Scholarship Award. Reid, Janet E.—Little Sister of the Laurel. Reiman, David L.—Pi Kappa Alpha; Pre-Law Society; Legislative Council. Reina, Joseph M.—Phi Gamma Delta; Student Contractors and Builders Association, vice president; Sabre Drill Team. Renison, Thomas J.—Forestry Club, Agricultural Council. Rhone, Glenda Y. Richards, Gloria G. Delta Gamma; Beta Pi sweetheart. Richards, Paul A.—Beta Theta Pi. Richmond, Roger R.—Gargoyle, vice president; Tau Sigma Delta. Rickerson, Carol. Ricketts, Gary L.—Delta Sigma Pi. Riels, Betty S.—AAHPER; FAHPER; Rigby, Jesse W.—Delta Upsilon. Riha, Jill—Kappa Alpha Theta, president, Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sister. Ring, Bob K.—Delta Tau Delta. Ring, Larry R.—AIAA, vice president. Rish, Gloria D.—Chi Omega, president; Board; Panhellenic Council, service and leadership key; Little Sister of the Laurel; Phi Kappa Tau Sweetheart. Rissier, Henry A.—Alpha Tau Omega. Rizzo, Grace—Phi Mu. Robb, Sharon E.—Lambda Tau. Roberts, Alexander D.—Sigma Tau; Alpha Pi Mu. Roberts, Donald S.—Chi Phi. Roberts, James G.—Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Roberts, Johnny J. Robertson, Peter—Lambda Chi Alpha. Robinson, Arthur—Phi Gamma Delta; Sigma Lambda Chi; Gargoyle. Robinson, George R.—Tau Kappa Epsilon; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Epsilon Delta. Rodriguez, Eduardo R.—Alpha Epsilon Delta; Sigma Tau Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma; Judo Club. Rodriguez, Ronald L.—Delta Sigma Phi, vice president. Rodstein, Henry—Pi Lambda Phi; Alpha Psi; Finance Association. Rogow, Bruce J.—Tau Epsilon Phi; Florida Blue Key; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. Rohan, Ruth—Sigma Theta Tau; Little Sister of the Nile. Rohan, Steven E.—Tau Epsilon Phi. Ropes, David G.—Delta Tau Delta; Army ROTC, batallion commander. Rose, Gary R.—Kappa Sigma. Rosenberg, Jeremy C. Rosenberger, Judy B. Zeta Tau Alpha; Board; Women ' s Judiciary. Rosner, Edward C.—Pi Kappa Alpha, rush chairman, historian; Phi Eta Sigma. Ross, David—Tau Epsilon Phi; Legislative Council; Alpha Epsilon Delta. Ross, Paul I.—Sigma Tau; Alpha Pi Tau, treasurer. Rosseau, Linda—Phi Mu, treasurer; Broward Hall Council. Rossmiller, R. Tuck—Alpha Tau Omega. Roth, Joseph H.—Alpha Delta Sigma. Rou, L. Lamar—Kappa Alpha. Royo, Michael A. Rubin, Paul Andre—Alpha Kappa Psi. Ruiz, Milton M. Rumpf, Aleta J.—Alpha Lambda Delta; Little Sisters of Pi Kappa Phi. Rumpf, Steven J. Russell, Sandra A. Rutter, Robert W.—Beta Theta Pi; Phi Alpha Delta; Honor Court, Chief Justice; John Marshall Bar Association. Ryan, Mary K. Ryll, Roger M.—Beta Theta Pi. Ryll, Susan S.—Zeta Tau Alpha; Gargoyle. S Sapsford, Marilyn—Lambda Tau; Phi Theta Kappa. Sachs, Carolyne R.—Alpha Epsilon Phi. Sacks, Paula—Delta Phi Epsilon; Panhellenic, secretary. Sadowski, Chester P.—Sigma Chi, treasurer; Circle K, secretary; Beta Alpha Psi. Saft, Martin A.—Alpha Epsilon Pi; ASME; Florida Engineer staff. Saier, Frank P.—Sigma Chi; varsity track team; SEC high jump winner. Salem, Fred J.—IEEE; IVCF; Engineer ' s Fair. Sanders, Sara E.—Zeta Tau Alpha. Santiago, Olivero T. Saperstein, Ami—Alpha Lambda Delta; Alligator, reporter, copy editor. Sasek, Joseph A.—Fencing Team, president, coach; State Intercollegiate champion. Satlof, Anita F.—Delta Phi Epsilon. Satterlee, Constance R.—Phi Mu. Scaglione, Rudy D.—Alpha Tau Omega. Schaefer, Martha G.—Sigma Kappa; Lambda Iota Tau, treasurer; Gamma Beta Phi; Florida Fencers. Schemer, Phyllis M.—Phi Sigma Sigma, recording secretary; Alpha Lambda Delta, treasurer. Schiele, Pamela C.—Alpha Delta Pi. Schlechter, Alvin E.—Sigma Phi Epsilon, vice president; Florida Blue Key; Phi Delta Phi; Legislative Council; President ' s Cabinet. Schlomer, Leonard B.—Lambda Chi Alpha; Sigma Tau, treasurer; AIAA. Schnabel, Judith B.—Kappa Delta, president; Mortar Board, president; UF Savant; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Hall of Fame. Schneider, Richard H. Schroeder, Phillip L.—Kappa Sigma. Schultze, Suzanne. Schwarz, John C.—Inter-Varsity Christian president. Schwartz, Mary C. Scott, Jerry—Kappa Alpha, house manager. Scovill, Judith A. Seaman, Roberta—Sigma Kappa. Segal, Gerald J.—Sigma Tau. Seglem, Sue A.—Gargoyle. Seidler, Ira M.—Delta Sigma Pi; Gator Radio Club, secretary-treasurer. Seidman, Marvin. Seiler, Paula J. Seims, Jack R.—Phi Delta Theta; Agricultural Council; Agricultural Economics Club, president, vice president; Alpha Kappa Psi. Seith, Alberta H.—Alpha Omicron Pi; Lambda Tau; Little Sister of the Maltese Cross. Seith, James F.—Kappa Sigma, secretary; Scabbard and Blade. Selago, Darlene C.—Alpha Epsilon Phi, 445 Seraphine, Alan C.—Kappa Sigma; AIAA, secretary; Billy Mitchell Drill Team. Shad, Virginia H.—Alpha Omicron Pi; Theta Sigma Phi. Shaffner, Bruce G.—Theta Chi, treasurer. Shannon, Paul M. Shannon, Roger D.—Phi Theta Kappa. Sharpe, Barry A. Shasek, Judith A.—Zeta Tau Alpha. Shaugnessy, Thomas M.—Arnold Air Society, national staff. Shaw, Hugh D. Shay, Frederick C.—Kappa Sigma. Sheffield; Donald R. Shenkman, Philip C.—Alpha Epsilon Pi. Shepherd, Cynthia A.—Alpha Gamma Delta. Sherman, Richard N.—Pi Lambda Phi, secretary. Sherrill, Phobe A.—Pi Beta Phi. Shoup, John G. Shroads, James L.—Sigma Phi Epsilon; Pi Sigma Alpha. Shuler, Jack A.—Phi Kappa Tau. Siegel, Paul B.—Kappa Sigma; varsity track team; Legislative Council. Siegel, Paul J. Sikorski, Laurice J.—Theta Sigma Phi; SPRO, treasurer, corresponding secretary; Director of Public Relations. Silverberg, Jerry—Sigma Delta Chi; Alligator staff. Silvis, Daniel J.—Kappa Kappa Psi, treasurer; Phi Mu Alpha; Gator Band, publicity manager. Simmons, Edward R. Simonson, Joseph W.—Lambda Iota Tau; Arnold Air Society. Simpson, James A.—Phi Gamma Delta; Beta Alpha Psi. Skaggs, Paul H.—Delta Tau Delta. Slater, Charles. Slaught, William W.—Pi Kappa Phi. Slesinger, B. Gay—Alpha Epsilon Phi, treasurer; Alligator staff; Fine Arts Committee. Smart, Sandra H.—Chi Omega; Angel Flight. Smith, Carlos F.—Alpha Pi Mu; AIIE, Smith, David C.—Delta Sigma Phi; American Society of Civil Engineers. Smith, Dan M.—Alpha Delta Sigma; Alligator Staff. Smith, David A.—Alpha Kappa Psi; Real and Urban Land Society. Smith, Donald G.—Sigma Chi. Smith, Evelyn E. Smith, James—Sigma Phi Epsilon. Smith, J. D.—Beta Theta Pi; Undersecretary of Finance; Fine Arts Committee; IFC Academics committee. Smith, Jodi E.—Alpha Lambda Delta. Smith, Kelley R.—Pi Kappa Alpha. Smith, Richard C.—Sigma Phi Epsilon, Legislative Council; Alligator Staff; Government Publicity committee. Smith, Ronald B. Smith, Susan M.—Theta Sigma Phi. Smith, Virginia—Phi Mu; Delta Chi Little president; Panhellenic Council. Smullen, Linda A.—Alpha Lambda Delta. Snell, Frank A.—Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Solomon, Jane L.—Phi Sigma Sigma; Theta Sigma Phi. Sparks, James C.—Beta Theta Pi; IFC Speakers Bureau. Speer, William A.—AIA, treasurer. Speights, Jane A. Spencer, Rebecca A.—Alpha Delta Pi, secretary; Little Sister of Minerva, vice president. Spiller, Grace A.—Theta Sigma Phi, president, secretary; SPRO, corresponding secretary. Spillman, James C. Stablein, Leslie V. Stallings, Sandra L.—Chi Omega; Miss Seminole 1967; Best Dressed Coed 1968. Stamler, Susan M.—FEA. Starin, Harvey—Alpha Delta Sigma, vice president; Gator Sailing Club. Starr, Lawrence B. Staugler, Steven Club, executive committee. Stechmiller, Bruce K.—Alpha Epsilon Delta, president; Sigma Tau Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma. Stein, Walter—Sigma Chi. Stembler, William J.—Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Stencel, Jerry L—Phi Gamma Delta; Student Contractors and Builders Association; Scabbard and Blade. Stevenson, Wayne T. Stewart, Philip L. Stewart, Susan M.—Alpha Delta Pi; Little Sister of the Iris. Steigler, Donald C. Stokes, Sherwood L.—Phi Kappa Psi. Stone, Richard P.—Kappa Sigma; Phi Eta Beta Alpha Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma. Straughn, William R.—Kappa Psi, treasurer. Strickland, Richard C.—Xi Sigma Pi; Alpha Zeta; Forestry Club, secretary. Struk, Judith C. Stuart, George—Sigma Chi, president; Circle K; Phi Eta Sigma; Forums chairman. Sugrue, Suzanne S.—Alpha Omicron Pi. Summers, Carol A.—Phi Theta Kappa; NEA, treasurer. Summers, Thomas M.—Phi Kappa Tau. Sumner, Louie W.—Alpha Gamma Rho. Suskauer, Bonnie—FEA. Sutherland, Steve E.—Pi Kappa Phi. Swain, Cathleen F.—Alpha Chi Omega. Swainson, Shirely—SFEA; ACEI. Swan, Douglas L.—Kappa Alpha. Swann, Roger D.—Theta Chi; Beta Chi Nu, vice president. Sweeney, Patricia A. Swisdak, Charles G.—Phi Theta Kappa. t Tabscott, Charles—Beta Theta Pi. Taccolini, Kathie A.—Alpha Lambda Delta, president; Zeta Phi Eta, president; Florida Players, historian; Mortar Board; Pi Lambda Theta. Talbott, Judy A.—InterHall Council. Tannebaum, Ned—Sigma Delta Chi; Alpha Epsilon Rho. Taylor, Charles D.—Christian Science vice president; Forestry Club, secretary; Campus Council, vice president. Taylor, Julia E.—Alpha Chi Omega; Lambda Tau. Taylor, Natalie W.—Alpha Omicron Pi. Taylor, Sandra G. Taylor, George W. Thomas, Daniel A.—Phi Kappa Tau Thomas, Robert L.—Alpha Tau Omega. Tichenor, Kathryn A. Tidwell, Ritchie—Kappa Alpha. Tiller, Warren Alpha Delta; JMBA. Tognoli, Joseph W. Tolliver, Charlotte A. Alpha Omicron Pi. Tomberlin, Jean—SFEA. Tomkins, Edward L. Tonarely, Maria C. Topjun, Randall J.—Alpha Tau Omega. Torrence, Jerry S. Torres, Angel J . Towend, Robert E.—Phi Gamma Delta, secretary. Tralins, Myles—Pi Lambda Phi; Pi Rho Phi; Debate Society, president. Trapnell, Byron M.—Sigma Nu, pledge marshall. Trow, Chester J.—Delta Sigma Pi, vice Tsotsos, Billie. Tsukano, Luana. Tucker, N. Katherine Stinson. Tucker, William D.—Tau Epsilon Phi; F Club; University Circle; Beta Gamma Sigma; Sigma Delta Psi; Varsity Track, SEC intermediate hurdler champion. Turbow, Brent M.—Tau Epsilon Phi; Student Insurance director. Turi, Joan A. Turk, James D.—Delta Chi, president, secretary; Alpha Delta Sigma. Turmail, Suzi—Kappa Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Angel Flight. Turner, Sharon E. Palmer. Tuskos, Michael E. Tuttle, Linda R. Tylander, M. Claire—Chi Omega, rush chairman; Pinstriper. Tyler, Harvey M.—Delta Tau Delta. Tyra, Edward A. Uhlfelder, Steven J.—Tau. Epsilon Phi, vice president; IFC, rush chairman; Council. Ullman, Beth R.—Gamma Alpha Chi, treasurer. Ungar, Pamela S.—Pi Lambda Theta. Upchurch, John E.—Phi Kappa Tau. Urgelles, Arch Rosa. Urrechaga, Joaquin—Latin American Club; American Society of Civil Engineers. V Valdes, Jose G.—Sigma Phi Epsilon. Valentine, James I.—Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Eta Sigma; University Circle; Student Body Vice President; Outstanding Leadership and Service Award; Military Excellence Award. Valentine, Susan L. Van Arsdall, Mary E. Vance, RomeIle E.—Zeta Tau Alpha, treasurer. Vancil, William T.—Chi Phi. Van Nest, Clinton E.—Delta Sigma Pi. Vardell, Terry M.—Pi Kappa Alpha. Varnes, Colin K. Vaughn, Carolyn E. Veski, Vello. Vincent, Cicily M. Vitale, Joanne—Delta Gamma. Vitulli, Clark J.—Beta Theta Pi, president, vice president. Vreeland, John K.—Phi Gamma Delta, treasurer. Wagner, Barbara E.—Kappa Alpha Theta; Alpha Epsilon Pi Little Sister; Panhellenic Wainscott, Richard H.—Kappa Kappa Psi; Air Society; Phi Mu Alpha; Distinguished Military Cadet. Waldbaum, Gwen C. Waldman, Mark S.—Pi Lambda Phi; MENSA. Walek, Louise. Walker, Donna F.—Alpha Delta Pi. Walker, Neil B.—Sigma Phi Epsilon; Religious Council. Wallace, Carol W.—Kappa Alpha Theta, vice president. Wallace, Thomas F.—Sigma Chi. Walter, Helme V.—Union Board Director. Walters, Gae Delta Pi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Little Sister of the Maltese Cross. Walton, James F.—Delta Tau Delta; Alpha Epsilon Delta. Wanless, Jane M.—Alpha Delta Pi; Mortar Board, vice president; WSA, treasurer; Alpha Lambda Delta; Little Sister of Minerva; Pinstriper. Ward, Kendrick L. Ward, Lorraine—Theta Sigma Phi; SPRO; Phi Sigma Pi. Warhaftig, Ruth L.—Rawlings Hall Council. Warren, Shelley S. Waters, Carol L.—Delta Gamma; Little Sister of Minerva; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sweetheart Court. Watson, Cynthia L.—Kappa Alpha Theta; Alpha 446 alpha Lambda Delta. Watts, Thomas C.—Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Epsilon Delta. Wax, Cheri L.—Delta Phi Epsilon; Theta Phi, treasurer; Greek Council; Coedikette staff. Wayda, Michael E.—Alpha Epsilon Rho, Webb, John R.—Delta Sigma Phi. Webb, Linda J.—Alpha Delta Pi, vice Mortar Board. Weimer, H. Ann—Chi Omega; Phi Beta Psi Chi; Mortar Board; Phi Kappa Phi. Weldon, Nancy E.—Sigma Alpha Iota, treasurer; Gator Band; Glee Club. Webb, Sharon W.—Kappa Delta. Weber, Francis 0.—Alpha Epsilon Rho; F Club; Sigma Delta Chi; varsity basketball manager. Webster, William W.—Delta Sigma Pi, vice president. Weckerle, Jeanette Diana—Gamma Alpha Chi, recording secretary. Weiglein, David C.—Alpha Kappa Psi. Weintraub, Gray Sheldon—Dean ' s List; Gamma Epsilon. Welch, David Dickey—Beta Theta Pi; Florida Blue Key; Chancellor of Honor Court. Wells, Marie Anderson—Lambda Tau; J. Hillis Miller Scholarship Award. Wermer, David J.—Pi Kappa Phi, treasurer, secretary; Hume Social Committee and Council. Wertheim, Leroy Ivan—Alpha Kappa Psi. West, Jill Howard—Alpha Delta Pi. West, Roger Lawrence—Kappa Alpha. Westfall, Marilyn—Delta Delta Delta. Westly, Camilla—Kappa Alpha Theta. Westmoreland, Joseph Lofton—Chi Phi; University Religious Association, treasurer; IFC Rush Committee; Distinguished Military Wetherington, Joanne Lorraine. Wheeless, Verna P. Whidby, Paul Mullaney—Lambda Chi Alpha. Whitney, R. Susan—Alpha Omicron Pi; Phi Kappa Tau Little Sister; Sigma Phi Epsilon Sweetheart; Orientation Leader. Wilcox, Michael Lloyd. Wilde, Richard James—Scabbard and Blade. Wilhelm, Judson Erich—Delta Upsilon; Traffic Coordinator; Florida Union Board. Wilkinson, Dennis Edward—Beta Theta Pi. Willett, John Craig—Xi Sigma Pi. Williams, Bruce C. Williams, Linda. Williams, Priscilla Lynne. Williams, Robert Vencill—Phi Delta Theta, president; Inter-Fraternity Council. Williams, Stanley LaRue. Willis, John J.—UF Archers, president. Wilson, Charles Duane. Wilson, Daryll Warren—Sigma Chi. Wilson, David Leonard—Delta Upsilon, vice president; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. Wilson, Mary Suzanne. Winder, Jon Michael—Theta Chi, scholarship chairman, secretary, pledge marshal; IFC social committee. Wingate, Nancy Lee—Kappa Alpha Theta, standards committee, house council. Winkler, Harry William—Sigma Chi; varsity basketball, varsity track. Winter, Michael—Delta Upsilon, secretary. Winters, Linda Kilpatrick. Witt, Leither Thomas—Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Witt, William Morris—Pi Kappa Phi. Witte, William Walter—Sigma Lambda Chi, vice president; Gargoyle; Student Builders and Contractors Associations. Wittman, Joan Alice—Sigma Kappa. Wolf, Elizabeth V.—Pi Kappa Phi Little Graham Area, vice president. Wolfe, John Arthur—Lambda Chi Alpha. Wolfson, Rebecca Ellen—Phi Sigma Sigma, charter member, treasurer; Gatorette; Tau Beta Sigma, historian; Ford Foundation Fellowship. Wood, Sheron—Delta Delta Delta; Zeta Phi Eta, vice president. Woodbery, Daniel Hunter. Woodham, Charles Thomas—Pi Kappa Phi; Freshman Class Executive vice president; Dean ' s List. Woods, John F.—Lambda Chi Alpha, vice president. Wooten, Judith Annette—Kappa Delta, secretary. Worley, Jean Neale. Yatsko, Mary M. Yawn, Edward R.—Alpha Zeta; Agricultural Council. Yelle, Robert S. Yoder, Sharon E.—Lambda Tau. Yuhas, Andrea J.—Kappa Epsilon, president. Zaldivar, Miguel F.—Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau; Alpha Pi Mu; AIIE. Zamlut, Jorge J.—Latin American Club; of Mechanical Engineers; Society of Automotive Engineers. Zerba, Raymond H.—Alpha Zeta; Forestry Club. Zych, Kathleen A.—Sigma Alpha Iota, secretary; Tau Beta Sigma, vice Gatorette, assistant choreographer; Band, secretary; Delta Upsilon Sweetheart. general index a Academics 36 Accent 318 Activities 262 Administration 26 Administrative Deans and Vice Presidents 32 Agriculture 40 Air Force ROTC 146 Albee, Edward 303 Allen, Marty 296 Alligator 122 Alpha Chi Omega 182 Alpha Delta Pi 184 Alpha Delta Sigma 141 Alpha Epsilon Delta 140 Alpha Epsilon Phi 186 Alpha Epsilon Pi 188 Alpha Epsilon Rho 141 Alpha Gamma Rho 190 Alpha Kappa Psi 142 Alpha Lambda Delta 117 Alpha Omicron Pi 192 Alpha Tau Omega 194 Alumni Services 93 American Ballet 299 Angel Flight 146 Architecture and Fine Arts 42 Army ROTC 143 Army Sweethearts 144 Arnold Air Society 148 Arts and Sciences 44 Athletic Council 142 b Bank 92 Baptist Student Union 150 Baseball 382 Basketball 350 Basketball Coaches 360 Basketball Freshmen 358 Beachboys 317 Beta Alpha Psi 148 Beta Theta Pi 196 Block and Bridle Board of International Activities 150 Braun, Jon 304 Brothers Four 296 Broward Barbeque 314 Broward Hall Council 156 Buddy Rich Orchestra 317 Business Administration 46 Camp Wauburg 94 Campus Police 90 Campus Shop and Bookstore 87 " Canterbury Tales " 302 Cheerleaders 362 Chi Omega 198 Chi Phi 200 Christmas 268 Closing 420 Coaches 364 Collins, Leroy 303 Delta Chi 202 Delta Delta Delta ?04 Delta Gamma 206 Delta Phi Epsilon 208 Delta Sigma Phi 210 Delta Tau Delta 212 Delta Upsilon 214 447 e Education 48 Elections 132 Engineering 50 Engineering Fair 311 f Fall Frolics 288 F Club 152 Florida Blue Key 108 Florida Players 290 Florida Union Board of Student Activities 168 Food Service 86 Football Auburn 336 Coaches and Team 346 Florida State University 342 Freshmen 348 Georgia Illinois 326 Kentucky 340 Louisiana State University 330 Miami 344 Mississippi State 328 Tulane 332 Vanderbilt 334 Forestry 52 Gamma Alpha Chi 119 Gargoyle 118 Gator Band 172 Golf Team 374 Governor 28 Graduate School 68 Graham Area Playboy Club 314 Greeks 176 Green, Felix 302 11 Hall of Fame 102 Health Center 58 Health Related Professions 64 Hollies 306 Homecoming 276 Humecoming 315 1 Infirmary 96 Information Services 89 Interfraternity Council 178 International Week 310 Introduction 4 J Jennings Hall Council 158 Jones, Jack 316 Journalism and Communications 54 K Kappa Alpha 216 Kappa Alpha Theta 218 Kappa Delta 220 Kappa Delta Pi 151 Kappa Epsilon 153 Kappa Sigma 222 1 Lambda Chi Alpha 224 Lambda Gamma Phi 166 Law 56 Leadership 98 Library 84 Lutheran Student Center 162 Lyceum Council 154 Lyceum Productions 296 m Mallory Hall Council 157 Medicine Men ' s Glee Club 170 Men ' s Interhall Council 155 Miss Seminole 270 Miss Seminole Court 272 Miss University of Florida 274 Moffo, Anna 304 Mortar Board 110 Mrs. University of Florida 274 Murphree Hall Council 159 National Ballet 298 New Folk Group 305 Newman Club 161 Nursing 60 O Organizations 138 Orientation 266 p Panhellenic Council 180 Peter, Paul and Mary 300 Pharmacy 62 Phi Delta Theta 226 Phi Epsilon Pi 228 Phi Eta Sigma 117 Phi Gamma Delta 230 Phi Kappa Phi 116 Phi Kappa Tau 232 Phi Mu 234 Phi Mu Alpha 162 Phi Sigma Sigma 236 Physical Education and Health 66 Pickett, Wilson 288 Pi Kappa Alpha 238 Pi Kappa Phi 240 Pi Lambda Phi 242 President Stephen C. O ' Connell 30 Protesters 312 Publications Business Office 32 Publications Paste-up Lab 126 r Radio and Television Stations 88 Rawlings Hall Council 160 Reid Hall Council 157 Religion-in-Life Week 308 Research 70 Residences 314 S Savant 112 Scabbard and Blade 145 Seminole 124 Senior Directory 430 Seniors 386 Service 80 Shoemaker, Don 303 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 244 Sigma Alpha Iota 163 Sigma Chi 246 Sigma Chi Derby 322 Sigma Lambda Chi 119 Sigma Kappa 248 Sigma Nu 250 Sigma Phi Epsilon 252 Sigma Tau 163 Sports 324 Spring Frolics 316 Strawberry Alarm Clock 317 Student Agricultural Council 164 Student Association for Health 164 Student Government 128 Student Occupational Therapy Association .165 Student Physical Therapy Association 165 Summer 264 Swimming 366 t Table of Contents 2 Tau Beta Pi 166 Tau Epsilon Phi 254 Tau Kappa Epsilon 256 Tau Sigma Delta 118 Teller, Edward 302 Tennis 378 Theta Chi 258 Theta Sigma Phi 120 Thomas, Rufus 288 Title Page 1 Track 370 ii University Choir 171 University Circle 114 University College 38 University Country Club 95 University Photo Service 89 w Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities 106 Wilson, Flip 306 Winter Frolics 306 Winters, Paul 297 Women ' s Glee Club 170 Women ' s Interhall Council 155 Women ' s Student Association 167 y Yulee Council 158 Zeta Phi Eta 120 Zeta Tau Alpha 260
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