The Seminole

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Seminole
Physical Description:
63 v. : ill. ; 27 cm.
Language:
English
Creator:
University of Florida
Publisher:
Senior Class of the University of Florida
Place of Publication:
Gainesville, Fla
Publication Date:
Frequency:
annual
regular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
College yearbooks   ( lcsh )
College yearbooks   ( fast )
Students   ( fast )
Genre:
Yearbooks   ( fast )
Yearbooks.   ( fast )
serial   ( sobekcm )

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. no.1 (1910) - v. 63 (1973).

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 01389460
lccn - sc 84005031
ocm01389460
System ID:
AA00022765:00053

Related Items

Succeeded by:
Tower (Gainesville, Fla.)

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Page i
        Page ii
        Page iii
    Title Page
        Page 1
    Table of Contents
        Page 2
        Page 3
    Dedication
        Page 4
        Page 5
    The university
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
    Campus life
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
        Page 19
        Page 20
        Page 21
        Page 22
        Page 23
        Page 24
        Page 25
        Page 26
        Page 27
        Page 28
        Page 29
        Page 30
        Page 31
        Page 32
        Page 33
        Page 34
        Page 35
        Page 36
        Page 37
        Page 38
        Page 39
        Page 40
        Page 41
        Page 42
        Page 43
        Page 44
        Page 45
        Page 46
        Page 47
        Page 48
        Page 49
        Page 50
        Page 51
        Page 52
        Page 53
        Page 54
        Page 55
        Page 56
        Page 57
        Page 58
        Page 59
        Page 60
        Page 61
        Page 62
        Page 63
        Page 64
        Page 65
        Page 66
        Page 67
        Page 68
        Page 69
        Page 70
        Page 71
        Page 72
        Page 73
        Page 74
        Page 75
        Page 76
        Page 77
        Page 78
        Page 79
        Page 80
        Page 81
        Page 82
        Page 83
        Page 84
        Page 85
        Page 86
        Page 87
        Page 88
        Page 89
    Athletics
        Page 90
        Page 91
        Page 92
        Page 93
        Page 94
        Page 95
        Page 96
        Page 97
        Page 98
        Page 99
        Page 100
        Page 101
        Page 102
        Page 103
        Page 104
        Page 105
        Page 106
        Page 107
        Page 108
        Page 109
        Page 110
        Page 111
        Page 112
        Page 113
        Page 114
        Page 115
        Page 116
        Page 117
        Page 118
        Page 119
        Page 120
        Page 121
        Page 122
        Page 123
        Page 124
        Page 125
        Page 126
        Page 127
        Page 128
        Page 129
        Page 130
        Page 131
        Page 132
        Page 133
        Page 134
        Page 135
        Page 136
        Page 137
        Page 138
        Page 139
        Page 140
        Page 141
    Activities
        Page 142
        Page 143
        Page 144
        Page 145
        Page 146
        Page 147
        Page 148
        Page 149
        Page 150
        Page 151
        Page 152
        Page 153
        Page 154
        Page 155
        Page 156
        Page 157
        Page 158
        Page 159
        Page 160
        Page 161
        Page 162
        Page 163
        Page 164
        Page 165
        Page 166
        Page 167
        Page 168
        Page 169
        Page 170
        Page 171
        Page 172
        Page 173
    Greeks
        Page 174
        Page 175
        Page 176
        Page 177
        Page 178
        Page 179
        Page 180
        Page 181
        Page 182
        Page 183
        Page 184
        Page 185
        Page 186
        Page 187
        Page 188
        Page 189
        Page 190
        Page 191
        Page 192
        Page 193
        Page 194
        Page 195
        Page 196
        Page 197
        Page 198
        Page 199
        Page 200
        Page 201
        Page 202
        Page 203
        Page 204
        Page 205
        Page 206
        Page 207
        Page 208
        Page 209
        Page 210
        Page 211
        Page 212
        Page 213
        Page 214
        Page 215
        Page 216
        Page 217
        Page 218
        Page 219
        Page 220
        Page 221
        Page 222
        Page 223
        Page 224
        Page 225
        Page 226
        Page 227
        Page 228
        Page 229
        Page 230
        Page 231
        Page 232
        Page 233
        Page 234
        Page 235
        Page 236
        Page 237
        Page 238
        Page 239
        Page 240
        Page 241
        Page 242
        Page 243
        Page 244
        Page 245
        Page 246
        Page 247
        Page 248
        Page 249
        Page 250
        Page 251
        Page 252
        Page 253
        Page 254
        Page 255
    Administration
        Page 256
        Page 257
        Page 258
        Page 259
        Page 260
        Page 261
        Page 262
        Page 263
        Page 264
        Page 265
    Colleges and seniors
        Page 266
        Page 267
        Page 268
        Page 269
        Page 270
        Page 271
        Page 272
        Page 273
        Page 274
        Page 275
        Page 276
        Page 277
        Page 278
        Page 279
        Page 280
        Page 281
        Page 282
        Page 283
        Page 284
        Page 285
        Page 286
        Page 287
        Page 288
        Page 289
        Page 290
        Page 291
        Page 292
        Page 293
        Page 294
        Page 295
        Page 296
        Page 297
        Page 298
        Page 299
        Page 300
        Page 301
        Page 302
        Page 303
        Page 304
        Page 305
        Page 306
        Page 307
        Page 308
        Page 309
        Page 310
        Page 311
        Page 312
        Page 313
        Page 314
        Page 315
        Page 316
        Page 317
        Page 318
        Page 319
        Page 320
        Page 321
        Page 322
        Page 323
        Page 324
        Page 325
        Page 326
        Page 327
        Page 328
        Page 329
        Page 330
        Page 331
        Page 332
        Page 333
        Page 334
        Page 335
        Page 336
        Page 337
        Page 338
        Page 339
        Page 340
        Page 341
        Page 342
        Page 343
        Page 344
        Page 345
        Page 346
        Page 347
        Page 348
        Page 349
        Page 350
        Page 351
        Page 352
    Index
        Page 353
        Page 354
        Page 355
        Page 356
        Page 357
        Page 358
        Page 359
        Page 360
        Page 361
        Page 362
        Page 363
        Page 364
        Page 365
        Page 366
        Page 367
    Epilogue
        Page 368
        Page 369
        Page 370
    Back Cover
        Page 371
        Page 372
    Spine
        Page 373
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EDITOR: Bob Kent
MANAGING EDITOR:
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COPY EDITOR:
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16 CAMPUS LIFE, 90 ATHLETICS 142 ACTIVITIES 174 GREEKS
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ADMINISTRATION 256
COLLEGES & SENIORS o 266 INDEX 353 EEPILOGUE. 368










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DEDICATION




Dean Joseph Weil
College of Engineering

A dedicated leader in engineering and education



Forty years ago Joseph Veil came efforts to create a science, nucleonics,
to Florida as an instructor, fresh out and technical center in the state.
of Johns Hopkins University with a
Degree ineetia niern.His efforts in creating a Nuclear
derein electrical engineering. J
Engineering cirriculum, the Nuclear

Dean Weil stayed at Florida and Physics building, and obtaining an
is honored this year as the-Florida atomic reactor for Florida have made
Chamber of Commerce s 'Man of the this center a reality.
Year" and as the man most worthy of The College of Engineering, under
the 1962 Seminole's dedication. Dean Veil's direction since 1937, has
benefitted greatly, as has the state and o Joseph Weil has devoted his entire nation. To Dean Joseph Weil, we offer
0- career to the University in his endless sincerest appreciation for a job well done.









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in our challenging years. Many times we overlook in our haste much FLO RIDA of the sometimes dynamic, sometimes
quiescent beauty of our campus. CAM PUS The 1962- Seminole offers you reflections of what you have bypassed ... or have been a part of.
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Part of Florida's spirit comes from everyday happenings such as water-spraying sprinklers.
















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Symbolizing Florida's growth in science and technology is the Nuclear Physics buildings, one of the campus's newest.



Playing an instrumental part in

Florida's leadership on the new

frontier the campus reflects a moving
quest for knowledge as never before






With progress in technology must come room for progress in man's search for Law and the right way.
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Solitude is rare at Florida, yet the beauty of a great, new building such as Jennings Dorm makes it easier to find.
The Florida garb and UF smile create a relaxed atmosphere amidst a city of
learning.


Informality reigns at Matherly Hall as it does over much of the campus, where a Florida atmosphere prevails.










AN INFORMAL


CAMPUS

















The Park Inn offers informality to all, especially campus politicos.




























A rare sight indeed, but nevertheless symbolic of a campus that follows no order, fits no pattern.




Rain soaked, now dry in the safety of a building, this student feels the vastness of a large state
institution.














The University Health Center is respected about the nation after only a few short years in existence. With progress like this, Florida can be proud of its great state University.



































Vaft,









A RESPECTED CAMPUS

























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Command of respect requires use of temperance, and A closer view of the alumni's Century Tower shows temperance at Florida comes mainly from minds the dignity and stature that was achieved in its
working within Tigert Hall. creation.





The majestic monuments of developing tradition and surging progress enhance the training ground of Florida's future leaders.










AN EXTENDED CAMPUS





Campus extensions, offering benefits outside the basic


university program, promote facilities for both work and relaxation.
























Professors teach away from campus and on campus.














A familiar spot indeed, where Z 7 friends meet to relax.






The Agricultural Experiment Station, only five miles from Campus, extends opportunity out to users from all over.

14






















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Camp Wauberg, only a few miles away, offers to Florida students a chance for relaxation and peaceful study.

The old here, the new below-a contrast of periods of time when the Museum was small and growing.


With the present when it is large and still growing, yet offering to all a vast array of Florida relics.













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UNIVERSITY LIFE ...... 18 ACADEMIC LIFE ...... 32 CAMPUS CULTURE ...... 38 RELIGIOUS LIFE ...... 48 SOCIAL LIFE ...... 54 ROYALTY ...... 68
HONORARIES ...... 81






CAMPUS LIFE








































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If in the years to come this book serves to call to the minds of those who go out...
Campus life is an ever changing mood-neither a segment of time nor a concrete principal. A mood created by an interweaving of scenes and events, victories and defeats, hopes and fears, as well as duties and pleasures. In a single day or in four years, in a scheduled corner of the library or at a crowded party, scrutinizing each line of a text book, or taking notes during a valuable lecture-campus life can be found in various forms. Within the mood of people and places, time dissolves into an accumulation of memories, memories recalling the depth of campus life.

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The Gold Coast functioned as a student haven this year as in the past.


71- 7







Traditions of service, loyalty, and honor are brought For years a watcher over For the scientific-minded, an to mind by the U. of F. emblem. students studying, browsing, endless array of equipment
drowsing, and day-dreaming. and knowledge are required. Companionship, needed and cherished at Florida, adds a friend ly note to daily routine.















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FSU came close to victory this year-and won a trophy New signs for old, familiar buildings were erected
for its efforts. to help 13,000 students find classrooms and lecture
halls.


the scene and events ...

Each busy moment witnesses an unforgettable scene. Seemingly trivial daily events may call to mind some of the most wonderful aspects
of college days.
The keen rivalry between the University of Florida and Florida State was brought to an apex this year when some F.S.U. students attempted to tear the goal post down on Florida Field after the exciting football game which
ended in a tie.
Studying, enjoying student publications, dating, and relaxing comprise only a limited porOil
tion of the scenes and events captured by a
photographer. Intangible feelings, thoughts, Anderson Hall, scene of countless classes and student
ai kd dreams are vitally important. scenes, offers some a place of meditation.

Expansion had to Come to Florida, and a new Law Wing was the first and most beautiful this year.




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Before a Homecoming Queen is selected, she must travel all over A new student publication came
Florida telling of a great state university, this year-SCOPE-the student literary
magazine.

On some days water gets you either way, this timeAnentfrupclsmnha sbhmtisin

it's no th sp i lr buI el an and rewarding-leading freshmen in their orientation
at Florida.






















This year saw the final Phi Delt-Sigma Nu football game for charity, reflecting a tightening policy on student activities.
















21



























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Spring sports are always good at Florida, Spirit has been at a new high Florida Field sits as a
and athletes like Jim Shafer have helped with Graves and Sloan in charge. ened for four fun-filled Satmake them better.
Small in stature-but a giant on the football field, Larry Libertore rests between practice sessions. the. victories and defeats..

Campus life is filled with both victories and defeats. It is because success overshadows failure that the end result is so gratifying. A victory can be more appreciated because of previous defeats.

The football games which were lost are not remembered as vividly as the glorious victories. The football player, always striving to do his best not to let the school or his coach down, is appreciated, win or lose. The collection of treasured trophies, tokens of successful sporting events, are perhaps not all first places, but a second or third place is an indication of the conquering spirit which prevails.

Achieving the coveted membership into an honorary organization is symbolic of the drive to win and obtain higher goals. Academic as well as athletic victories furnish experiences memorable throughout one's lifetime.

































sleeping giant-but awak- Notice to all that a candidate is Most sorority girls will do almost anyurday afternoons this year. running-but all can't win. thing to win when they represent their
sorority in the SX derby.

A good hustling sorority, like this one, must have a full, Winning at competition is many things to many people, and clean trophy case. bridge is but one form of competition.

















Florida kicks-for-extra-points came too few this year in a disappointing football season.







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With the Century Tower backing it up, the Hub is a and fears and the future.

the hopes and fears
Perhaps college days may best be described as times of hopes and fears. The future is constantly being thought of; and, as in any case, it is uncertain.

Each incident of campus life is the object of some emotional feeling. Typical classes must at one time or another evoke concern over an examination. Each sports event is regarded as a hope for victory.

Married students are indicative of the concern for the future. They are starting their lives together, constantly seeking better and better things for themselves and their children to come.

The buildings on campus are themselves symbols of the omnipotent feeling of hope in preference to fear. Although the feeling of fear pervades a student's outlook on thoughts of the future, he is more likely to hope for the greater achievements which are possible because of Cheerleaders keep your hopes up even when it looks hopeless. the valuable moments spent at the university.

24























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scene of many conversations of hopes




Married students like these find discussion of hopes, fears, the future, easier and more realistic. In hopes of passing a test this student Companionship comes even in a Alone and thinking-all must do it, but
retreats to the solitude of the Library busy Chemistry 217 lab, how trying it can be!
stacks.
























25

























Their winning house decorations helped the Phi Taus to a Home- Pleasures come in many forms; here, in the
coining Sweepstakes trophy. simplest of everyday activity one finds pleasure.

the duties and pleasures...
Theoretically a life of only pleasure might be the best one possible, but realistically fun would not be appreciated if it were free from any responsibility or duty. However, social lifb in itself entails duties.

Although scholastic interests are of prime significance while at the university, the student's oil social life is of immeasurable importance. Not
-win only does one learn the mechanisms of living
Making fun of Florida and national politics, the JMBA skits at together su cessfully with peers and elders, but Homecoming are always well-attended and received. the pure enjoyment of dating, going to parties
and special social functions, and participating
Homecoming Queen Delores Loll is congratulated by Gator in social fraternities and sororities are signifiGrowl emcee Dick Stratton. cant aspects of campus life.

Christmas means many things to Florida students-for some a chance to get home and for others only aa catch-up time on studies.



























In native costume, a Pan-American couple have fun.
In sorority competition, the Kappa Deltas brought the House Decorations trophy home. What would Gator-Growl at Homecoming be
without fireworks?













The Library offers more than a place At Easter some students go home, where knowledge can be gained, or others to Ft. Lauderdale where parbooks read. tying is the order of the weekend.



A well-organized card section entertains alumni and expresses student sentiments during football games.










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that may become inseparably interwoven into our student life ...






The daily accumulation of thoughts and impressions create college memories. Numerous little things spark the world of recollection: that certain professor, coffee dates, a jeweled pin, the fight song, unfamiliar faces, extracurricular activity, studying late, or a smiling face. And, in the library, the classroom, the room in the dormitory-all these things, found in a setting of orange trees and palm, form the student's life from sunrise to the chime of midnight.


Student life begins in the dorm, here framed by a Gothic arch typical of the Florida architecture.

















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A casual Florida life is evident in dirty shoes.
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The pining serenade is significant in the life of any Florida co-ed.

28



































You have a life here, but home cannot be and is not forgotten. Dealing with people in administration is a regular chore so that mistakes are not made, duties are not overlooked.



























of
Tigert Hall, scene of student and faculty dealings, is a VONO I
building where rules are made for students to follow.

A campus visitor this year was the King of the U. of F. but he'll be the King of Georgia or FSU as soon as he gets his sign changed.









and if, to quote Montaign, it may be said,

of other people's flowers, having provided

them together...-" it will have served 1


Without tradition, a university would be missing the cultural ties which bind each moment into a general feeling of devotion and fondness for college days, for it is through this mode that significance is realized.





The Florida Band is a collection of individual talent, bound together to make student life brighter and happier.



















Fraternity rush, now revised for freshmen accommodation, provides fraternities with manpower to continue their operation.

For many years, through abuse and weathering, this statue of a great educator has watched out over the campus.

With an expanding campus, bicycles are parked less, used more than ever before.
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'-,rYou have only here made this collection

nothing of your own, hut a cord to hind

purpose 1924 Seminole



Through the years, tradition has been heralded as a binding force between those who have graduated and those just coming. Daily events mold the individual, but the tradition of the
school enriches the persons's life.


The color and beauty of the Fighting Gator band is missed all too often by the onlooker as the band appears at student gatherings.















Standing, looking, talking-all a part of the day at A sunny, spring day gives the Florida campus a
Florida where there are so many places to stand, majestic look.
to look, and so many to talk to.
A panoramic view of the University Auditorium offers a digerent perspective to the eye of those who have been there.




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--77










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LIFE










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Each semester brought distinguished academic leaders to Florida for the Scholarship Convocation.


Scholarship and studies
PHARMACY

in Florida limelight



The University of Florida is distinguished by its high academic standing. The many phases of university life prepare students to meet the future and to contribute to society. All types of individuals and numerous interest groups combine to make up the academic-minded campus. Although there is a great difference All over campus, colleges try to influence students to
between the freshman and the graduate stu- enter through displays such as these.
dent, both have in common the fact that they have come to further their education. In the solitude of a physics lab, hands and brains
In an effort to keep the student body aware of join to create scientific wonders.
the academic activities of the university, the Scholarship Convocation is held each semester. Grades are emphasized, and groups and organizations which merit scholastic achievements are recognized.
Periodically several of the seventeen colleges in the university hold fairs. Related subjects are displayed for the stimulation of interest in the particular fields.
University learning induces some to go on to greater things; achieving fame, prestige, and, most of all, receiving self-satisfaction.









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Typical of the Florida studying habit is this Whether in the Library, in the dorm, or as here, on the lawn, the relaxed, casually clad freshman.

Echoes of shuffling feet in an empty hallway linger as reminders of the activity of the usual busy week.
Many professors excel out of classroom
The years spent at college are the most enjoyable and profitable of youthful times. Studying comprises essentially the basic element of the learning process. Never again will a student have the opportunity to spend so much time satisfying his quest for knowledge under supervised instruction as he will while at the University.


Exemplary of the digereiit and interesting approach to teaching taken by many Florida professors is Dr. Baxters Continental classroom.







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to study.






-winning entry in the
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The University Library, opens at irregular hours every day each week except holidays, offers to Florida students one of the finest reference and reading opportunities in the South.
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College Bowl contestants from University of Florida were defeated in a rally with debaters from Johns Hopkins University.















Proctors, tests, electrographic pencils, and No Smokes-No Cokes all No matter what the time or place, studies were formed a familiar setting for dreaded progress tests. predominantly pressing.




Careful hands made chemistry at Florida
a much easier subject.









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A quick briefing from Dr. Reitz was in store for the guest speaker of conmencement exercises.

36











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As a comparatively small crowd watches, the line of 1,000 or more graduates file into their places to receive degrees.


After four years, all is over.

The ultimate goal of every college student is the coveted diploma received at graduation. It is a symbol of many hours of studying, listening, pondering and questioning.

Those graduating will be the students, the thinkers, the creators of their generation. Born into a world they did not make, they will attempt to perpetuate the existing good, and create new and better ways to replace the evils of present day society. Graduation is both an end and a beginning; also a sad yet joyous occasion.




A closer view of graduates shows serious expressions
of wondering about the future.
37






























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FLORIDA PLAYERS



















Florida Players-Bottom Row, from left: Sally Anne Harrington, Rose Levine, Barbara Archer, Susan Beath, Loretta Friedman, Larry Gordon, Taylor Brooks. Top Row: Marge Thomas, Willie Reader, Elmer Haredison, and Joanna Helming.




After 31 years of devoted work, the Florida Players continued to maintain their objective of fostering interest in and appreciation of the theater and drama at Florida. The students devoted long, strenuous hours to the selection of plays which are based on a four-year cycle. In this way all periods of drama and types of staging are represented. Then came rehearsals, props, costuming, and finally, after many changes and addition, the complete production for presentation.
Marge Thomas, Historian; Susan Beath, Vice-President; and Rose The Florida Players are not only interested in Levine, President, were this year's officers. producing plays. Other varied activities include State Wide High School Play Festivals, a tour- Ralph Dowling fits the part in "Playboy of the Western World." ing company, a laboratory theater program, and other events.

John Synge, a noted English playwright, presented the Florida Players with a successful production in March, Playboy of the Western World. This was a story of youth growing up and the conflict caused when parents tried to accept this fact.








FLORIDA

PLAYERS

Players gave american premeire of "Pantagleire"


Emotion was portrayed powerfully by Rose Levine in a scene from "Pantagleize."












Caron Barushe gives Michael Doyle a hard time in "Pantagleize."



In May of 1960, the Florida Players produced Pantagleize-a play which had never before been produced in an American Theatre. The theme, a social commentary on the farce of revolutions, was portrayed by M. Doyle as Pantagleize and Tony Pearl as Pambolce. Joanna Helmin and Walt Grainger had the leads in Richard Nash, an American playwright, prothe Players production of "The Rainmaker." vided the Florida Players with material for
their summer production The Rainmaker. It was a play dealing with the gullability of man.

Tony St. John as the Rainmaker played the part of an ordinary man who came to town claiming that he could produce rain. However, the people of the town were ready to believe anything that would help relieve their problems.




40




























Buff and Hap argue about the past in "Death of a Salesman."







Italian comedy was brought to life by Keith Kennedy as the Harlequin.



Hurlequin most colorful Production The Harlequinzs in production were led by Keith Kennedy.
of year

The Florida Players presented the play The Loves of Harlequin, an Italian comedy in Norman Hall Auditorium in December.

Directed by Ron Jerit, this production was an attempt to capture the spirit of the "commedia dell' arte" type of performance. The basis for this play was a reconstruction by Leon KatzK of a scenario, The Three Cuckholds. The main subject matter was based around human foibles and love intrigue.






























Lyceum Council1 Officers-Fred Lane, Business Manager; Tish Bates, Publicity Chairman; Nancy King, Office Manager; Vicki Smith, Pr esident; Carolyn Kapner, Vice-President.



LYCEUM COUNCIL

From Shakespeare to Shelley Berman; from Symphony Orchestra to Brubeck

This year the Lyceum Council presented the Petit Ballet, Dave Brubeck, Nell Rankin, Shelley Berman, Lucktenberg Duo, The Brothers Four, Piet Kee, Rise Stevens and others.

Lyceum Council is the campus organization which sponsors cultural entertainment at the University of Florida. Throughout the school year activities raring from Shakespearean plays and Symphony Orchestra concerts to comedy and folk singer acts are offered at no cost to university students. jazz fiends and opera lovers alike are satisfied by these interesting and educational presentations.





Dave Bruback and his group played to a Sunday night audience along with a jazz-theology oriented minister.

Shelly Ber-man came to Florida, relaxed for this photo, and then played before a huge crowd in Flor-ida gym.

42
































The Brothers' Four drew one of the largest week-night crowds ever at Florida.






















Members of the Petite Ballet' showed their graceful skill in a fall production.

Another Lyceum Council presentation was the Lucktenberg Duo.









Nell Rankin hit a high note in Lyceum Council entertainment.









SPEAKERS AND CONCERTS

busy campus offers more attractions

As if there weren't enough attractions and detractions for Florida students, speakers and concerts are a regular part of the student life. Among the speakers was Ogden Nash, who read some down-to-earth poetry to an audience of students at the Student Leaders Banquet. Billy Graham came to Florida Field one Sunday afternoon last fall challenging students to rebel against conformity by accepting Christianity in their college lives. Fall semester found Herbert Pbilbrick, exUnited States intelligence spy, talking to an interested crowd about the Communist threat.




16

Billy Grahain spoke to students at Florida Field.


N,

Singled out in the crowd.
IA
Ogden Nash and friend enjoy a University banquet.
















Herb Philbrick talks about his "Three Lives."





























Wednesday night finds a large group of interested students rehearsing for Choral Union Productions





music

the sound of music rings throughout the campus



Whether from C-5 lecture or Tuesday night faculty -it concerts, the sound of music
rings through the University. Our own college groups lend musical flavor to the campus during the year. The University Glee Club travels throughout the state revealing its talent through well received programs. On Wednesday evenings, students may gather in the Plaza of the Americas to enjoy the twilight concerts of the University Band. Before Christmas vacation the annual Christmas Carols presentation takes place. Verdi's Requiem is the production of the many voices of the Student Choral Union. Various pianists, glee clubs, and bands appear often to fill the air of every season at Florida.


University of Florida Student Band performs in University auditorium.









MUSICAL EVENTS

Various programs offer students many musical oPPortunOies.

Each year, under the direction of the Lyceum Council, the Music Department offers many opportunities for advancement in the music field. This year various enjoyable musical programs were presented by this department.

The Summer Choral Union, directed by Dr. Delbert Sterrett, presented Rodgers and Hammerstein's production of "Carousel." A cast of more than 100-the largest ever in summer production-performed for three audiences in P. K. Yonge Auditorium.

Exemplary of the Holiday Season, the department gave their annual presentation of Handel's Messiah. The Choral Union, University Choir, and the University Symphony Orchestra participated in this production. Dr. Elwood Keister conducted the entire presentation. The Men's Glee Club participated in the Christmas production of Handel's Messiah.


The cast from Carousel finish last minute details before their memorable show during the summer.




F i










ART

EXHIBITIONS

From print sales to art galleries
Art exhibitions are presented both in the Florida Union and in Gallery X throughout the year. On display are watercolors, pen and ink t*
scenes, photography, oils, and a variety of other techniques. Art provides enjoyment to many students who appreciate the aesthetic segment of life.
A perhaps would-be artist admires a pretty print.
On display in Gallery X was a Faculty Group Exhibition, the work of Peter Bodnar, works of Hiram Williams and Hollis Holbrook and works of Jerry Uelsmann and Phillip Ward.

Another exhibition was also presented by Advertising Design students at the University.
Student Art Show was s onsored by the University of Florida Fine Arts Committee at Bryan Lounge in the Florida Union.

This unusual print finds an equally unusual frame.






There are quite a few pictures to choose from, and quite a few choosers.

Original art-a product of campus talents is shown in Gallery X.
IR
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26






















RELIGIOUS
LIFE'
















z t



A

WAIGHT INC

Js n


The eagerly anticipated completion of the Luthern Student Center A uniquely designed exterior is a distinguishing was a source of pleasure to all its members. characteristic of the First Christian Church.

The atmosphere inside the Wesley Foundation is one RELIGIOUS of quiet solitude.

CENTERS
Stimulating an interest in religion

Stimulating an interest in religion, meeting the spiritual needs of the student and making adjustment to college life easier are the purposes of the University's religious centers. The door to campus religious life is opened to the freshman during orientation and the Religious Convocation in the Florida Gymnasium. Activities of the centers include recreation, sandwich seminars, dances, open house, lectures, films and special speakers.

The modern architecture of the Wesley Foundation is conservative yet symbolic.











77,
..... .....








Religious centers meet spiritual needs

college life easier

Baptist activities included hosting missionaries from Alaska and Jamaica.
During Catholic Youth Week, the Catholic students used Youth-Trinity-Truth as their theme. For Hillel Foundation members Friday evening services and recreation occupy their time. At the Wesley Foundation, Dr. Wesley Tilley of the humanities department led a forum entitled "The Church as a Voice." Methodists also made a study of contemporary religious literature. Many Episcopalians spent Monday nights attending Confirmation classes.


Traditional stained-glass windows of the Catholic One of the most important symbols in the Jewish
Student Center serve as reminders of medieval faith, the Torah contains the whole religious literature
architecture. of Judaism.

Ritualistic significance lends itself to the interior setting of the Canterbury Chapel.





























m 50
Eww' Wwmilwww41 I








of students and make adjustment to


Presbyterians gathered at Camp Montgomery for their fall retreat. After completing their new church during the summer, the Lutherans were eager to hold their first service in July. The church groups presented an array of speakers, discussion leaders and fellowship. Each center aimed at bringing religion into their relationships with fellow students.

Christmas-on-Campus brought special programs to the centers. Bright decorations and an air of merriment added to the Christmas spirit.

The climax of religious activity was Religionin-Life Week, sponsored by the U.R.A. One of the busiest religious centers on campus, the
Baptist Student Center is a hub of activity for its
members.

Impressive surroundings create a reverent atmosphere for all who wish to worship in the Catholic Student Center.







Soaring upward, the high vaulted ceiling of the Luthem Student Center forms a panoply against the sky.


A prayer book in a dark, quiet church exemplifies the spiritual atmosphere of all the religious centers.
















51

































The Convocation-a culmination of the U.R.A.-sponsored Religion-in-Life Week, February 18 through 23.


RELIGION-IN-LIFE WEEK

A week-long program of theological discussion and presentations
























The Religion-in-Life Week Committee face many problems when trying to plan and organize the weeklong activities.
Nobel Prize winner Arthur H. Compton spoke on "Science and Religion in Shaping Man's Future" at the Convocation.

52

































"Lot's Wife," by Didier Graffe' of the humanities department, was Group discussions are held and films are shown presented at the Wesley Foundation during Religion-in-Life Week. about religion subjects during Religion-in-Life Week.


U N IV ERSITY The U. R. A. is composed of representatives
from each of the campus religious organizaR ELIG IO U S tions. It produced Religion-in-Life week held

ASSOCIATION during the second semester.

Stimulates interest in religion through forums and programs Members of the U. R. A.-Seated, from left: Jackie Wilder, Betsy Garrison, Mary Lewis, president Shell Clyatt, Anne Koontz, Pete Zinober, Dr. Austin Creel. Standing, from left: Terry Hadley, Bill Stanford, Judy Beatty, Bill Sparrowhawk, Miss Mariam Thurnam, E. G. Crouse.







Alt

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4



Colonel (Dean) Mautz presents Queen Bonnie With a swinging band, the couples could have danced all night. Butler.


MILITARY

Gator Gras Week opens with the ROTC-sponBA LL sored Military Ball. Providing the campus with
entertainment for this activity was the Billy
no uniforms required this year May Orchestra. During the evening, a queen
is selected to reign over the Spring weekend.
Billy May Orchestra provides a dreamy She is chosen by the men participating in the
atmosphere. Army and Air Force program. A panel of officers narrows down the contestants to three by means of teas and interviews.

After this is done, the selection is left entirely up to the ROTC members to elect their queen, either from actual meetings or from photo graphs. To further the attraction of the dance, the men were not required to wear their uniforms, this year, thus breaking one of the old traditions.










55










GATO R G RAS

full week of fun-filled activities

Gator Gras, previously one of the less-popular events on campus, this year presented quite an interesting and varied program. The week swept by, leaving in its wake two sets of beauty queens, a new slate of Alumni officers, the agricultural Fair, and the Students Leaders Banquet. Towards the end of the week, the campus was exposed to the "Portable Nash'.. Author, lecturer, and king of the contemporary limerick, Ogden Nash performed for UF students from University Auditorium and then attended a reception in his honor in the Florida Union Bryan Lounge. The week was cli- Canoeing contest spells over and out for unlucky team.
maxed on Saturday night with the Gator Gras Carnaval and Student Talent show, which had as its prize, a trip to Nassau. Sigma Nu's basketball shoot, one of the many booths on
the midway.




~1ALL:

























An aquatic comedian helps liven up the play.


























Pledges play the role dressed in Snuffing a candle can be messy when shaving Turn about's fair play when feminine finery. cream's the snuffer. Sigma Chi pledges are decked
out as girls.


Sideline skirmishes add to the fun.
SIGMA CHI

DERBY
4
Springtime social event for sororities
Hunting for buttons, climbing over obstacles, and dodging flying shaving cream give Sigma Chi Derby contestants a rough time. All sororities participate in this Springtime event. Even the queen contestants have to dress their favorite man in women's clothing. The queen is crowner at the Sigma Chi's party on Derby night. Whichever sorority accumulates the most points, wins the trophy. Supervisors, contestants, and s ectators all join in the fun.

Sigma Chi's worked long and hard to make event a success.










57



























A balmy summer night formed an ideal setting for the rock and Foot fatigue . .souvenir of an evening of fun. roll music of Jimmy Clanton and his band.



FROLICS ... SPRING.. SUMMER...

va~r etj' of performers brings welcomed change-of-pace to campus
















Swinging folk music of the lively Limelighters set the pace for an evening of entertainment. Pete Fountain and his Dixieland clarinet formed the climax of a star-studded Spring Frolics.















And then there was Jimmy Reed.
























Shuffling feet, pulsating rhythm, filled the night as Joe Jones's band provided the beat.


AND FALL...




For Spring Frolics, the IFC brought three musical attractions to perform for the seated audience. Jimmy Reed, rock and roll performer, presented a very poor show, disappointing many of the students. However, this was made up for by the talented "Limelighters" and Dixieland clarinetist Pete Fountain. Fall Frolics was the largest of the. Frolics. The November show introduced to the campus: "The Highwaymen," comedian Woody Woodberry, and the band of Joe Jones, formerly that of Ernie K-doe. The informal amusement was Funny stories and corny tunes had everyone guff awing at the
M.C.'d by disc jockey Dutch Schaffer. antics of Woody Woodberry.


"Michael Row the Boat Ashore" brought thundering applause for the informal "Highwaymen."
























Kappa Delta Susan McDonald was crowned sweetheart culmi- On the weekend before Christmas, carolers spread nating Sigma Phi Epsilon weekend. their Christmas cheer.

WEEKENDS

Springtime celebrations for Greeks
Sorority and fraternity weekends compose the many activities in the Springtime. Competition reigned galore when the Sigma 4 Nus and Phi Delts clashed for their charity
football game. Partying groups often join together for triad parties on special weekends ...Donning their Southern uniforms in the Spring for one of the largest fraternity weekends on campus are the KA's for their return to the Old South and their Plantation Ball. DG's choose their favorite Anchorman during Anchor Weekend and ATO's have their Southern gentlemen begin their Plant ation Ball weekend by Valentine Ball. delivering in vitations.

For Friday of their weekend, the Sigma Nt's had This fornmal dance was enjoyed by SEAe's on their weekend. their annual ban quet and fun-filled dance.






44





N.J
60.









HOMECOMING


1961


"The New Frontier"~ was theme


Gator-bedecked floats and houses, multicolored fireworks, visiting dignitaries, and clashing football teams characterized Florida's 1961 Homecoming festivities. Popularized on campus was the University's theme, "Gators Appear On the New Frontier," and appear they did! Gators, flying in rocket ships; walking on hot, tin roofs; and galloping over the "Old West" composed many of the decorations.




Hours of toil on house decorations carried through
the theme of the new frontier.




University of Florida Homecoming was honored by the presence of visiting dignitary Lyndon B. Johnson.























61








Actual beginning of the weekend was Friday noon with the big parade. Bands from all over the state, cars filled with a Senator or the Governor, campus queens, and floats of gailycolored dimensions lined University Avenue. Delta Tau Delta, Phi Gamma Delta, and Kappa Alpha Theta won the float division of the Greek competition with their individualistic themes and beauty. The "Most Beautiful Float" award went to Delta Sigma Phi. The Blue Key Smoker, guided tours, and Swimcapades rounded out the afternoon. Introduction of Lyndon B. Johnson to the visiting alumni was done by Senator George Smathers. Former Governor Fuller Warren, acting as toastmaster for the Florida Blue Key Banquet kept guests entertained. In his speech before 1,200 Florida Blue Key members, Vice President Johnson stressed his warning of partisanship by the American people; Governor Bryant expressed his desire and fulfillment of new Beauty and domestic talent was highlighted in the Mrs. University state universities and increased education for of Florida Court. Florida.
homecoming parade, bHue key banquet

Phi Tau ingenuity won them a firs'i Phi Delts visited the age of the cavemen and journeyed to far-off Russia in their place for their portrayal of mechanprize-winning skit, ized man.



























62



























LoeyDelores Loll (center) and court reign over Homecoming '61. The Kin gstein Trio, portrayed by AEPhi's, sang



Lovelyof the madcap way of living in Broward Hall.


gator growl ... largest ever

"What if Gainesville went wet"? echoed the far-flung cry of the Fiji skit.

Gator' Growl, the largest all student show in the world, began the Friday night festivities. Pre-Growl, introduction of guests, and the presentation of Dolores Loll, '61 Homecoming queen and her attendants were all emceed by Jacksonville television entertainer Dick Stratton. Fraternity and sorority skits by Alpha Epsilon Phi, Kappa Delta, Phi Delta Theta, Phi Gamma Delta, and Phi Kappa Tau encouraged spectators to remember the horror of a machine controlled world, crucial world affairs guided byCastro and Khruschev, and the not-so-world encompassing affairs of the Kingston Trio and JI Broward Hall! Phi Kappa Tau skit won first place, while Phi Delta Theta and Alpha EpsiIon Phi were second and third place winners. Multi-colored fireworks of varied sizes and design filled the sky, ending Gator Growl,


'I'1









HOMECOMING...

decorations and floats

Activities on Saturday morning got off to a busy start. Breakfasts by legal fraternities prepared alumni for the tiring, but fun-packed, memorable day. In the Plaza of the Americas, Senator Fred Dickenson was featured speaker at the Alumni Reunion. Registration was held by the colleges, with a $100 prize going to the college with the greatest percentage of returning alumni.

A soccer game between Florida and Rollins, the John Marshall Bar Association skits, and various luncheons put everyone in the mood for the highlight of the weekend-the UF vs. LSU game on Floriday Field. The Bengal Tigers and the Fighting Gators clashed on the Chicken wire and lumber from nineteenth century field for the more than 40,000 spectators. LSU
houses 'take a part in the new frontier, dominated the play and took home a 23-0
victory.

Shapeless masses blossom overnight into themes such as the Delta Sigma Phi float.





























64









football and festivities ti
















In revenge over our upset last year, Tiger coach Paul Deitzel left many sad graves on his way to the West Point draft. L.S.U. Tigers gave the Tri Delts the idea for a play on a Sigma Nu float may have been for the birds, but it won nationally advertised product. third place.























654

65








and winners and parties ended it all
To liven up the fans, the house and dormitory decorations were announced at half-time. The Phi Mu's space-gator, Phi Tau's ancient Santa Maria, and the Pi Kap's blood-spattered guillotine copped the Greek trophies. Winning the prizes for the residence halls were women's Reid "Frontiers of the Deep" and men's Tolbert "Superman Gator." The most original house decoration was won by Phi Kappa Tau also. Sweepstake awards went to the KD's and Phi Tau's for their over-all participation, skill, and originality.
Nighttime brought frat parties, rock and roll bands, and the Homecoming Ball in the Stu- I'S
dent Center. An extended curfew for the women kept parties and attendants going much of the night. Alumni attended Open Houses or took time out to rest.... Homecoming, 1961, came to an end. Bob Perry, Homecoming Chairman, Florida Blue Key members, and Delt float typified submarine warfare on the new
guests finally had a chance to relax after seeing frontier.
"The Gators Appear on the New Frontier."

Puns on politicians in the John Marshall Bar Association skits drew laughter from punned and spectators Soccer victory over Jacksonville University added to alike. homecoming spirit.

WEBB













4








66








CHRISTMAS

ON CAMPUS
Reviving a longing for Home
Christmas trees, caroling, parties, and messages were seen and heard on the campus during the Clu-istmas season. The University Choir and the Choral Union presented their version of Handel's Messiah. Mortar Board, sororities, and fraternities went caroling around campus. A Yuletide message by President Reitz drew students and faculty to the University Auditorium, and Dean Hale delivered his version of A Mortar Board Christmas carols round out an inspiring Christmas Christmas Carol there. Trianon with Mrs. program. Reitz lighted the Christmas tree in the Plaza.


The traditional reading of A Christmas Carol by Dean Hale was the highlight of the program.











Sight of the lighted tree brought thoughts of Christmas at home with family and friends.
Sigma Nu's, their dates and their housemother exemplify the gaiety and laughter of Christmas parties around campus.

Dean Hale's moving presentation brought the spirit of Christmas to everyone who attended.













67

















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4C.










ROYALTY









































Delores Loll, center
Homecoming Sweetheart

Penny Nimmons
Mrs. University of Florida

Avie Maria Jenkins
Miss University of Florida

Carol Jaeger
Summer Frolics Queen

Kay Arfaras
Pan-American Queen

Bonnie Butler
Military Ball Queen









HOMECOMING SWEETHEART


A too often rare combination of brains and beauty were endowed this Jacksonville sophomore who boasts a 3.0 average. The daughter of Lieutenant Colonel and Mrs. L. E. Loll, Dolores has lived in France for two and a half DOLORES
years. Being a beauty queen is nothing new for Dolores. She was a runner-up in the Miss Florida and the Miss University of Florida LOLL
contests and presently holds the Miss Jacksonville title. She is currently the holder of four hometown beauty titles.

Majoring in speech and dramatics, she adds horseback riding to her accomplishments. A green-eyed brunette, she is a member of Delta Gamma sorority.











































































..........













A,









































71









4 1961 HOMECOMING











Annette Baker





Though we can establish no definite relationship, education and queenships seem to be compatible. Annette Baker, a junior and transfer from St. Petersburg junior College, has a 3.0 overall average. She will major in elementary education. Annette, a member of Alpha Delta Pi sorority, enjoys beauty contests, hayin~g been Miss St. Petersburg and Miss Florida.






























72









COURT






Judy Lynn Prince



Displaying poise and charm, Judy Lynn Prince was selected as a 1961 Homecoming Princess, after having been on the Homecoming Court in 1960. A sophomore major in communications, Judy Lynn plans to pursue a career in dramatics upon graduation. Originally from New York, she has attended school in Mexico, and has studied ballet for ten years. Judy Lynn
is a member of Alpha Chi Omega Sorority.
































73




































lo,









u
'k 4;

4XN
AVIE

MARIA JENKINS









I w,









MISS UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

It seems somewhat proper that our university, poise, and beauty. Although much of her time
extremely influential in the issues of the state, is spent on studies that will further her career, should choose as its campus beauty a sopho- Avie, enjoying the outdoors, still finds time for
more majoring in political science. Pretty Avie water sports, especially swimming and skiing. Maria Jenkins has already made an early start Her future plans include a three-month tour
into statewide competition, being a contestant of Europe.
in the Miss Florida contest and selected as both
the 1961 Agricultural Fair Queen and the
University of Florida "Queen of Campus." The 5' 7" ash-blonde, blue-eyed girl was sponsored in the contest by Phi Gamma Delta. The
Avie has delved into the cultural, academic, holder of two campus beauty titles, Avie is
and athletic aspects of the university. She truly a fine representative of our university
possesses the characteristic attributes of charm, and its traditions.








PENNY

NIMMONS






















MRS. UNIVERSITY

OF FLORIDA


Penny Nimmons began her college years as a student at Florida State University and wound them out as a housewife in Gainesville. As the wife of a student in law school, Penny likes cooking and gardening.

The fact that Penny comes from a family of eight children has given her the necessary experience and background for maintaining a well-kept home. Displaying a warm and friendly personality, Mrs. Ralph W. Nimmons, Jr. was also chosen for poise, appearance, and homemaking skills. Having been married nearly two years, Penny is presently employed by a law firm in Gainesville.

The University Dames chose an outstanding example to represent the university as Mrs. University of Florida. She was sponsored by Corry Village.

76









MILITARY BALL

QUEEN




BONNIE BUTLER





Reigning as Queen of the Military Ball is Bonnie Butler. Besides being an art education major, Bonnie likes to design and make her own clothes. Serving as President of Tri Delta sorority, Bonnie is usually rushing to do something "very important." Her unique and active life has included a trip to Europe. Pert 7 and witty, she is the holder of several other
* beauty titles, including the Talent Award in
the Miss University of Florida contest.

A senior, who moved from California to Florida, Bonnie is 5' 31/"' tall, has brown hair and brown eyes.

I This year's Military Ball Queen was selected by
judges representing the Air Force and Armny ROTC units. She was sponsored by Delta Tau Delta.








2'








Marg Kuhl
Sigma Chi Derby Queen Kappa Delta














j!









Carol Jaeger
Summer Frolics Queen Delta Gamma


Betty Easter
Miss Camp Wauburg Delta Delta Delta








CAMPUS QUEENS Kay ras
Pan-American Queen

Beauty to liven the listless lull Alpha Chi Omega

Without football games, the spring and summer semesters offer a wider variety of entertainment. There are several beauty contests held which add sparkle to the routine of the campus and to the various events which they represent. Avie Maria Jenkins was crowned 1961 Ag Fair Queen. Marg Kuhl was chosen Sigma Chi Derby Queen over eleven other sorority entries. Betty Easter, selected from a lovely group of coeds, won the Miss Camp Wauburg contest. Kay Arfaras was chosen Pan-American Queen in connection with a series of events held during Pan-American Week. Carol Jaeger reigned as Summer Frolics Queen during one of the major activities of the summer.














S4

















Avie Maria Jenkins
Agricultural Fair Queen

79
















x M

















ONORARIES
















eo T eawy4ereetda h
Ousadn leaer a
Flrd leKyBnut

lugn an hoigAtrGow kt safnto
that Blu Ke srsosbefi hog hi ao









HomecomOtstadin leadersr aob always represented atu theDrctr



Key's leadership in producing the spectacular show.




FLORIDA BLUE KEY

Florida Blue Key, in selecting outstanding young men in all areas of campus life, does much to serve the campus and University alike. Projects last year were the Homecoming functions and sponsorship of the Speaker's Bureau.

The Homecoming Parade is always made prettier by girls such as these.









fi 1


fil





























































First Row-Left to right: Cal Adams, Royce Agner, Scott Anselmo, Bill Birchfield, Bill Biglow, Frank Logan. Second Row-Carter Bradford, Lloyd Brown, Jackson Brownlee, Bruce Bullock, Ron Cacciatore, Clarence O'Neill. Third Row-Joe Chapman, Wayne Cobb, Don Cohen, Blair Culpepper, Talbot D'Alemberte, Ken Renner. Fourth Row-Joe Flemming, Steve Gardner, Robin Gibson, Louis Gomez, James S. Gordon, Jack Shreve. Fifth Row-Robert Gunn, Bill Hamilton, Ken Henderson, Mike Jamison, Ton LaGrone, Bill Swain.

82









FLORIDA

BLUE KEY

Outstanding leadership and service are Blue Keys basis for membership J0

Sponsorship of Homecoming and the Blue Key Speaker's Bureau are the two main service projects of Florida Blue Key.

In producing both of these events, members take active parts in furthering their ability to lead and serve the University of Florida.

Florida Blue Key members are selected on the basis of distinction in a major field of activity and participation in at least two others.

Blue Key was founded at Florida in 1923 and lists among its membership many state leaders. President for first semester was Jim Quincey and for second semester, Jack Shreve.





Jack Shreve, President













First Row-Left to right: Layton Mank, Jack Mehaffy. Second Row-Franklin Perritt, Bob Perry. Third Row-Joe Ripley, Ed Shafer. Fourth Row-I. Ron Smith, Dave Stanley. Fifth Row-Bill Trickel, John Trekell, Jim Larche.



Joe Ripley, Vice-President
83












HALL ANDREA
ABERNETHY
Religion has filled a
O F significant role with
O F Andrea. A contributor to Religon-in-Life
ifIWeek, she see also
~A A A~as Vice-President and FAM ESerear to the Uniciation. Homecoming
saw her as Women's
The 962Hal ofFamehonrs ut-Personnel Director. sthnin 1962 nt whll o Fgame mhor tm Vice-President of Kapstadin stdcts ho av muh tmepa Delta, Mortar
and talent in service and leadership Board, and the Blue
to te Uiverity Nomnatons ereKey Speakers Bureau to te Uiverity Nomnatins erewere but a few of her by Deans of colleges and faculty service activities.
leaders, and selection was by a group
of distinguished faculty.








FLOSSIE
BILL CURRY CPLN
Where Bill was seen Flossie's campus and
you could be sure scholastic achievethere was a column ments began early
of print near at when she became
hand.* His journalistic President of the freshachievemnents were man women's scholaslong and varied and tic honorary, Alpha
were topped when hie Lambda Delta.
became editor of the Tapped once more by
Alligator. He served ',an honorary-this time
as editor of the Sum- for achievement she
mer Gator and as Edi- entered Mortar Board.~
tonial Assistant and Chosen as President
Managing editor of the and Vice-President of
Alligator. Bill was also the Panhellenic CounVice-President of Sig- cii, she was also a
ma Delta Chi, jour- Kappa Delta.
nalism fraternity.












BOrKN JACK MAHAFFEY
Noted for his service Notably recognized f or
to campus" publica- for his earnest contions as the "F' Book, tributions in many
Orange Peel and areas of student govScope, Bob distin- erment, Jack became
guished himself also Vice-President of the
as Editor of the Sem- student body. His
inole. Student govern- honors exceeded Uniment, organizations, versity boundaries
and service were also when he became a
part of his desire ito delegate to the Colserve and better the legiate Congress for
University of Florida. the United Nations.
Bob was tapped into 1< He directed the StuFlorida Blue Key in dent Government Orthe spring for his work ientation Forum, was
in publications. Chairman of Dollars
for Scholars, and a
member in both Sigma Nu and Florida
Blue Key.










DON ADDIS BRUCE BULLOCK

There are few on our The student body
campus who do not chose Bruce for one
think of college hu- of the highest honors
mor and Don Addis on campus: President
as one-and-the-same. of the student body.
As staff artist and col- His other campus
umnist for the Alliga- achievements included
tor he "plucked" many the President's Cabia scene from life and net, and Legislative
with pen and brush Council. The Arnold
turned them into the Air Society saw him
finest humor of our as their President.
day. Don's highest His honoraries includtribute comes from ed Phi Eta Sigma and
his service as editor Florida Blue Key.
and cartoonist for the
Orange Peel for two
- 'years.











JOE FLEMING BILL HAMILTON
Joe speaks eloquently As president and vicefor himself and stu- president of Phi Delta
dent government. His Theta, Bill will long
versatile activities led be remembered by
him to the Varsity his fraternity as an
Debate Team where outstanding in e mb er
he became President and leader among
of Tau Kappa Alpha, them. His activities
forensic honorary. included president of
Well known for his Lyceum Council and
leadership ability as Secretary of LegislaPresident's Cabinet tive Affairs. For his
Secretary of Organi- untiring contributions
zations, Florida Blue in, student governKey, and President of ment, organizations,
Pi Lambda Phi, he and service he was
has served our campus recognized a member
well. of Florida Blue Key.













MARJORIE REITZ CORA RANDALL
S e r vi ce, scholastics, With vivacious enthuand Marjorie formed siasm, Cora served
a trilogy on campus within an enterprising
that exemplifies the and fruitful collegiate
energies of a Florida real. A member of
woman. As active ex- Chi Omega Sorority,
amples of her lead- she became vice-presership abilities, she ident of the Women's
served the Legislative S t udent Association
Council, Women's Ju- and vice-president of
diciary, University Mortar Board. As a
Choir, the Presbyter- speech major and
ian Student Center, member of Sigma AlTri-Delt Sorority, and pha Eta, she has
was chosen as presi- shown eminent scholdent of Mortar Board. astic achievement.











PETE SEALEY JACK SHREVE
Well known among This personable, softcampus political cir- spoken president of
mles, Pete gave freely Florida Blue Key won
and conscientiously to the respect and adthe University. His miration of all who
constant drive and knew him. Not a man
administrative ability to narrow his activiearned him top ree- ties, Jack was a twoognition among stu- time track letterman
dent leaders with po- and previous member
sitions of president of the Southeastern
of the Interfraternity Conference Track
Council, Chief Justice Team. Voted as the
of the Traffic Court, outstanding senior of
and member of the Phi Kappa Tau FraMen's President's ternity, he was also a
Council. member of the Honor
Court.










JIM GORDON J. RON SMITH
As an enterprising A student of firm
forensic man, Jim has convictions and an afserved as president of fable way, J. Ron,
both the Debate So- president and viceciety and Tau Kappa po
Alph, dbat hoor-president of Delta
Alpha, debate honor- Tau Delta, has provary. Florida Blue Key; en his leadership abilChief Justice, Student ity as president of
Traffic Court; vice- both the Agricultural
president, Pi Sigma Council and AgriculAlpha; Phi Eta Si.- tural Economics Club, ma; Pi Lambda Pi as a member of the
Fraternity; West Point Legislative Council,
Debate Team; and a as the Homecoming
candidacy for the Director of Special
Rhodes Scholarship Functions, and as a
(3.8 average) are member of the Floramong his other ida Blue Key.
achievements.













JAN SMITH PAT TUNSTALL
Phi Delta Theta is A student nurse with
rightfully proud of printers' ink in her
its vice-president, Jan, veins, Pat has become
who has the drive, te Floren e Nightinpatience, and persist- gale of campus pubence, and persistant libations. She has
imagination to win written for the Alligafor him notable ac- tor, Scope, and Gator
claim. With his flair Greek. Tapped for
for organizational Mortar Board, she
obility he was head held the editors posiof programming for tion and in Alpha Chi
Gator Growl, IFC's Omega she was newsSpring Frolics Chair- letter editor and viceman, Florida Blue president.
Key speaker trainer,
and Director of the
Florida Union Board.










NEIL SWAN ERV SHAMES
With an eye for truth Twice president of Pi
and a creatively con- Lambda Phi Fraternifident manner, Neil, ty and vice-president
as Editor of the Flor- of the Interfraternity
ida Alligator, brought Council, Erv devoted
the world of campus hmcft i rtr
newsto te stdentnity and University. body. Placed twice on He served as speakerthe Dean's List, he trainer for the Blue
was an elected mem- Key Speakers Bureau
her of the Board of and was IHomecoming
Student Publications, '61 Finance Chairand held membership man. His better than
in Pi Kappa Alpha 3.8 scholastic average
and Sigma Delta Chi brought him in to Phi
fraternities. Eta Sigma and Beta
Gamma Sigma.



A i'l .








SCOTT ANSELMO JIM KERLLN
Scott is as likeable as A student before the
he is intelligent. His public eye, Jim served
accomplishments run for two years as
the gamut of Univer- Homecoming ansity activities from nouncer for Pre-growl
Clerk of the Honor and as a member of
Court and Florida the Growl Production
Blue Key to sports Committee. As presiwriter for the Allga- dent of journalism's
tor. A brother in Kap- Sigma Delta Chi, and
pa Sgafaentproduction coordinahe has maintained a tor for Alpha Epsilon
near-perfect scholastic Rho, broadcasting
average, been on the honorary, he has been
Dean's List and in active in promoting
Phi Eta Sigma. the University of Florida.













CLARENCE BILL BIGLOW
O'NEILLScholarship, forensic, With an ever-ready and leadership
supply of ideas for achievements pay Bill
the improvement of tribute as president
stdet government, of the Debate Society
Clarence shows and anyiepeieto
proves his organizing both Tati Kappa Alprowess with a 3.95 pha debate honorary
average, and with ac- and Prelaw Club.
tivities such as treas- Three years a memurer of the Student ber of the West Point
Body and Secretary (#1) Debate Team,
of Finance. A Beta he is also a member
Theta Pi, be is also of Phi Eta Sigma,
in Florida Blue Key, Phi Sigma Alpha, and
Phi Eta Sigma, and Delta Tau Delta fraPi Sigma Alpha. ternities.




















Andy Abernethy Flossie Copeland



Margie Reit, President


MORTAR

BOARD

Mortar Board is the senior women's honorary at Florida. Founded in 1950 as Trianon, it became affiliated with the national Mortar Board in 1960. Sylvia Hardaway Marilyn Covo

To become a member of Mortar Board, second semester juniors must have distinguished themselves in at least one field of extra-curricular activity. Service this year included the Homecoming Ladies Buffet, the annual Christmas tree lighting, and a "big sister" program for foreign students. Margie Reitz served as President and Dean Sellers as sponsor.

Mortar Board members find their Christmas sing one A
of their most enjoyable activities.

Margie Reitz Marie Thayer














Julie Thordarson Pat Tunstall

88








PHI ETA

SIGMA
Twice yearly, Phi Eta Sigma, National Freshman Men's Scholastic Honorary Fraternity, invites those men who have achieved a 3.5 or better honor point average during either their first or second semester to become members. Approximately two per cent of the freshman class fulfill the fraternity's scholastic requirements. The Phi Eta Sigma objectives are the recognition and encouragement of activities promoting outstanding scholarship on campus. The Florida chapter was founded in 1930 under the supervision of Dean R. C. Beaty.

Phi Eta Sigma-Front Row: Winkle, Schewel, Keyes, Otching, Carte. Second Row: Haupt, Deitrich, Fen- UA
nell, Hardee, R. Smith. Third Row: Russell, Moore, Wade, Jones, Wright. Fourth Row: Tuohig, Howell, Addad, Baker. Fifth Row: Lindsey, Herman, Morra, Darner. Sixth Row: Kobzing, Olinger, White, Swisdak. Seventh Row: Barfield, Powell, Hollister, Swan, Hart, Brown. Eighth Row: Dean Beatty, D. Smith, Treasurer; Hass, Strodil, Dean Hale, Honeywell.



ALPHA

LAMBDA

DELTA
Alpha Lambda Delta, the National Freshman Women's Honorary Society, is designed to honor those freshman women who have achieved a 3.5 average or better during one or both of their freshman semesters. This society was established on campus in order to instill a desire for learning and to foster a scholastic atmosphere for Florida coeds. Dr. Elenor Bode Browne, professor of education, is the faculty advisor.

Alpha Lambda Delta-Front Row: Elsie Marcum, Vice President; Sharon Sites, Treasurer, Elizabeth Allen, s
President. Second Row: Peggy Neal, Alice Luthy, JoAnn Rubel, Ellen Helper. Third Row: Marifrances Tucker, Judy Smith, Eileen Seiden, Vicki Lee Kligerman, Sandra Linebarger. Fourth Row: Linda Sue Williams, Susan Scharlotte, Joy Ann Stone, Linda Boggs, Marilyn Harris. Fifth Row: Dr. Eleanor Browne, Advisor; Christina Bledsoe, Dottie Howse, Susan Straker.
89

























FOOTBALL ...... 92 BASKETBALL ...... 112 SPRING SPORTS ...... 122 INTRAMURALS ...... 135





ATHLETICS









FOOTBALL 1961

A Long Hard Sea~son for Gators o

It was a frustrating season for Coach Ray Graves, his staff and team. Lack of depth and injuries to key personnel were very costly. There were bright moments in the season as individuals such as fullback Don Goodman, tackle and Capt. Jim Beaver and end Tom Smith played well throughout the year. All A
three will graduate this June. Looking towards next year the situation is very good. Quarterbacks Larry Libertore, Tom Batten and Bobby Dodd return as do a fine set of halfbacks led by Lindy Infante. Centers Bruce Culpepper and Tom Kelley will be back for more action as will guards Larry Travis, Wade Entzminger and Jack Thompson. Sophomore end Russ Brown has great potential and senior flankmen Sam Holland and Tom Gregory should be among the best in the SEC. And there's a hulking back named Richard Skelly who could be trouble to Florida's opposition in 1962.

Cocigcon clave at Florida Field with Pepper First Row-Left to Right: Dick Jones, Henry Farmer,
CoacgsRaGrvsadGn les. Don Goodman, Paul Var gecko. Second Row: Samt
RodgrsRay ravs an Gee Elerzon.Starling, John Dent, Bruce Culpep per, Tom Kelley, bell, Dave Tyler, Jim O'Donnell, Wade Entzmninger, Hickenloo per, Russ Staples, Tom Alderson, Wayne Fifth Row: Dick Roberts, Russ Brown, Jim Bernhart, Floyd Dean.

Florida Coaching Staff-Kneeling: Jack Green. Standing: Trainer Sam Lank ford, John Eibner, Dave Fuller, Jimmy Dunn.







1_










FIX





aU A









44

U ism am,


6jL








Dave Bludworth, Torn Smith, Charlie Gill, Jim Beaver (70) Captain, Don Ringgold, Paul White, L. E. Hicks, Cecil Ewell, Mack, Toni Batten; Eddie Dunn, Norman Anderson, Anton Peters, Larry Travis, Larry Libertore, John Oliva, Bruce Tom Gregory. Third Row: Bobby Dodd, Rod Albaugh, Dick Camiletti, Ron Stoner, Larry Fairall, Ed Braddy, Toni CampJimmy Elliott, John Sexton, Jerome Jones, Bob Lindsey. Fourth Row: Jack Woodall, Don Loucks, Don Johnson, Walt Nails, Dennis Agliano, Ha good Clarke, Bob Hosack, Lindy Infante, Billy Cash, Bob Hoover, Thad Green, Sam Holland.
Pat Willingham, Fred Pearson, Bob Thompson, Pete Smith, Jack Thompson, Bob Johnson, Bill Sollee, Bob Cook, Ken Russell,

Kneeling, Head Coach Ray Graves, Pepper Rodgers.
Standing: Jim Powell, Gene Ellenson, Sterling Dupree, John Donaldson,


FOOTBALL SCOREBOARD

-Florida 21 Clemson 17
Florida 3 Florida StateS3
Florida 14 Tulane 3
Florida 10 Rice 19
Florida 7 Vanderbilt 0
Florida 0 LSU 23
Florida 0 Georgia Tech 20
Florida 21 Georgia 14
Florida 15 Auburn 32
Florida 6 Miami 15

-, 9












4















Larry Libertore hands off to fullback Don Goodman in the first quarter of the Clemson game as Florida line charges.



Little Lightning Libertore rolls for 25 yards to set O
up second Florida touchdown. C LEM SO N

Florida Wins Opener 21-17
Gainesville, Sept. 23-Halfback Lindy Infante
and quarterback Larry Libertore led Florida to a 21-17 opening game victory over Clemson before 42,000 people.

Infante scored the three Florida touchdowns and Libertore accounted for almost half of Florida's yardage, running for 66 and passing 7for 95.

Clemson scored first on a 31-yard field goal Clemson quarterback Joe Anderson (15) lunges at by Lon Armstrong in the first quarter, but
Larry, but as usual, the little man gets away. Florida came roaring right back.

Libertore passed 34 yards to Infante for a first down on the Clemson 20. Two plays later the same combination was good for a 17-yard touchdown.




94








Lindy and Larry

Billy Cash kicked the first of his three extra points and the Gators led, 7-3.

Libertore set up the next TD with a 25-yard run to the Clemson eight. Infante scored a few plays later from the one and repeated this in the third quarter after Larry threw 43 yards to Bob Hoover at the Clemson one. The Tigers meanwhile managed to add a pair of touchdowns to make things interesting.

Guards Bobby Hosack and Larry Travis played well as did tackle Jim Beaver and center Tom Kelley.




Halfback Bob Hoover is on the receiving end of a 43-yard pass from Libertore to set up Florida's third TD. Halfback Gary Barnes comes up to stop Hoover First touchdown of the season is scored on the one.
by Lindy Infante on a 17-yard pass from Larry circles right end for a long gain as fullback Goodman lays a
Libertore. perfect block on Clemson's Jack Veronee.


























95































Larry Libertore gains yardage as Sam Holland (80) Not nuch running for halfback Lindy Infante (33).
takes out two Seminoles.


TIE WITH FSU

Gators Miss Chance After Chance
Gainesville, Sept. 30-There was no joy in Gatorland that night.
Mighty Florida was tied by Florida State, 3-3 before 44,000 in Florida Field in a game marred by a free-for-all after the final gun.
It started out bad as FSU's Roy Bickford blocked Don Ringgold's punt and recovered at the Florida 17 in the first quarter. When FSU failed to gain John Harlee kicked Hoover the Mover dives over FSU's line for short
a 23-yard field goal to put the Seminoles in yardage.
front 3-0 with 9:12 left in the opening quarter. Florida took the kickoff and marched to the The Gator team roars into action.
FSU 24 where the drive failed. In the second quarter Florida drove to the 14 where Bickford intercepted a pass. A few minutes later another drive stalled at the 11 and Billy Cash kicked a field goal to tie the score at 3-3 and complete the scoring.
A long afternoon, though a hot finish.

96































High-flying Starling gains 14-yards around the Halfback Bruce Starling breaks up this pass intended Tulane right end. for Tulane end Tommy Cato (83).
Lindy Infante gains five yards up the middle of the Greenie line before being stopped by (60) Gus GonGATORS REBOUND zls

Defeat Wave 14-3

New Orleans, Oct. 6-Florida came from behind to defeat Tulane, 14-3, here tonight in the huge Sugar Bowl.
The Gators rode behind the passing arm of Bobby Dodd to two second half touchdowns to wipe out a 3-0 Tulane halftime edge. The Green Wave scored first in a 30-yard field goal following a pass interception. The Gators, led by quarterback Larry Libertore and fullback Don Goodman drove to the Tulane five just before the end of the half, but failed to score.
Early in the third period Dodd passed 31 yards to Russ Brown for a first down at the Tulane two. After Lindy Infante reached the one, Dodd scored with 7:56 left in the third quarter. Q"
In the final period Dodd struck again, this time on a 43-yard TD pass to fullback Jim O'Donnell who was all alone. A two-point pass from Dodd to Tom Smith made it 14-3.

97