|Table of Contents|
Table of Contents
COMMUNICATIONS 64 FOOTBALL 78
GRAD VA TES 156 INDEX 172
THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA FALL TRIMESTER 1962
DAYLI GHT climbs over the horizon
in a golden halo of sunlight ...or drizzles down in rain drops waiting to splash trench coated figures. The University of Florida campus comes alive with people living a new day.
This is a CAM PUSof changing faces and moods.
People relax where they will, not caring about onlookers, or
nosy passersby. Students congregate for discussion, or laughs, or just for the
sake of companionship. And at times they are forced together with others . crowded, thrown about . at times like registration,
or football games, or college concerts. And, being thrown together with people of all types, they begin to learn something about human nature.
They learn from the campus, because they are learning from themselves.
from many things, and test in many
ways ... this is the role of the college student . the UF student.
Individuals, learning from every
every sound part of all that passes by. Ap$,
Not just reflecting ideas, g
but analyzing, changing, rejecting
them ... asking why, or telling
Viewing new outlooks with all kinds V
of people from everywhere
shaking their hands and quickly
starting a conversation . about anything, or standing alone with another
and studying every movement,
More profound discussions, from sex to national affairs, take place
on the campus than ever in a classroom or Walker Auditorium.
TFRADIITIcON takes form
into the sky of fireworks at Gator Growl.
While the Gold Coast mours
the burning of the CI
a haven for men only.
Tradition takes strange forms at the UF. It doesn't mean
ivy clad halls, coat and tie attire, and freshman
pranks . it means things we remember about the
UF . our college days.
life, weekends, football games, noisy,
crowded socializing at Gatorland and
fraternity parties ... releasing tensions
built up Monday through Friday. Everything is tighter . more compact.
Everything is more under pressure
because of the new trimester
Time becomes a constant conflict of
dividing hours between
study, sleep, and play . but they never all fit.
The football season, Homecoming studying, working, all seem
crushed into a space too small to accommodate them.
This is a campus full Of PEG P L E
all seeking that magic thing "A College
Education" which makes 11
them more valuable to,
more sought by,
the world outside.
THE FALL 1962 TRIMESTER
Gator Homecoming, Sixty-Two
The UF Cheerleaders lead Gator spirit through the Homecoming parade Friday.
The Gators stomped the Vanderbilt Commodores 42-7 on Homecoming Day.
Racing rockets and a disappearing century tower! Familiar to the University of Florida campus? Only at Homecoming. The Alpha Tau Omegas' with their first place floats roared their rockets and raced down University Avenue in the parade. Not to be outdone, the Delta Sigma Phi's also received a first place on their float featuring a colossal hand supporting a decorative atom. Delta Upsilon showed their uniqueness as a replica of the century tower emerged from their float of the University Auditorium. Was that all that came down the campus streets that day? No, Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Delta Phi Epsilon won with their elaborate multicolored floats, making it a tough Gator race in space. Bands, big names, bands, floats, and more bands passed excitingly before the students' eyes, all beginning the glory of Homecoming.
The visiting dignitaries and Blue Key members then adjourned to the gym for the annual "Smoker." The verbose politicos met again later at the Florida Blue Key Banquet. Turning the wheels of the Gatorette is a bonus feature of the Gator band at games.
Former Florida Governor Fuller Warren introduces Miss Jane Lightcap, Homecoming Sweetheart, at Gator Growl.
state and national leaders and the future hopefuls were Governor Farris Bryant, Secretary of State Tom Adams, and Senator Robert S. Kerr. The all-man banquet by no means kept wives inactive, for Mortar Board sponsored a buffet at the same time. State Representative, Mrs. George W. Johnson of Orange County spoke at this concurrent function.
Extra added attractions of the afternoon were a water show by Swim Fins and the Aqua Gators and the University of Florida Showcase in the Plaza of the Americas. Splashing out their acts for Homecoming, "Space Capades for 1962" displayed their water ingenuity centering around the homecoming theme.
Delta Sig's capture first place trophy, Blue League.
Orange League's first place float went to the ATO's.
SPE's won first in house decoration competition.
How does a Gator go? "Growl." Indeed Growl was going great this Homecoming. Gator Growl, another success of Florida Blue Key, was arranged differently this year minimizing the work for all skits participating. Competition was made steeper by the combination of awards so that fraternities and sororities vied for one first place. At Pre-Growl, emceed by the Tommy Kennington-Dutch Shaffer team, two Greek skits were presented as an addition to the traditional warm-up. As Y
the stadium filled, these early comers saw the crowning of Mrs. University of Florida-Mrs. Larry Travis, various state high school bands, drill teams, a pep rally, and several variety acts. Concluding with the introduction of honored guest, Blue Key President Jackson Brownlee, formally welcomed everyone to Homecoming.
Flying around the stadium in a sleek grey rocket which crashed to the ground with an 'explosion was Gator Growl's Master of Ceremonies, former Governor of Florida, Fuller Warren. He stepped from his space capsule on the field and walked to the platform with his space suit in hand where he conducted the presentation of skits. Gator Growl skit winner, Lambda Chi Alpha, depicted the University's crowded "space" problem. The riotous skit portrayed future campus problems created by a growing number of students crowding into classrooms, progress tests, and Beta Woods. This and other comical acts made the Gators "Growl" with laughter.
To complete the success of homecoming, the Gators in the afternoon game against Vanderbilt, placed Vandy far behind in the sports race-42 to 7. Jane Lightcap, Homecoming Sweetheart, and her attendants were presented once more at this spectacular climax to a busy weekend.
Jazz was brought to the University of Florida campus by Ray Charles and his band on November 9th, in the Florida Gymnasium before an estimated crowd of 8,400. The two and a half hour show was Fall Frolics, 1962. The first portion of the performance was taken over by Ray Charles' sixteen piece band, playing everyE 08 ,4 0 0 H e a r thing from rock and roll to cha cha and from old standards to jazz. The audience listened attentively but suspense built up for the appearance of the big man himself.
After intermission, Ray Charles was led on stage R a y C h a rle's by a fellow musician, setting off an electric response.
Audience appreciation and respect for his ability were shown by tremendous ovations following such favorites as "Georgia," "I Can't Stop Loving You," and "Hard Hearted Hanna."
Ray Charles was not alone. An unexpected addition to the evening was solo vocalist Dorothy Clarke, who sung a piercing rendition of "Misty."
No. iw el I WW,
The Raelets, four girl vocalists, appeared on stage next and harmonized with Ray Charles to popular "Hit the Road Jack" and many more.
The performance reached its high point as the show was brought to a close with the song everyone had anticipated-"What'd I Say?," with an encore joined in by the whole audience.
Ray Charles left to a standing ovation and boarded a private plane to continue his college tour. Howie Glicken, overall chairman of Fall Frolics for IFC stated, "It was one of the most successful Frolics ever presented on campus."
v w P's
"Slavery, if not extinction, would be the price of unilateral disarmament," a Harvard professor of government and history told the UF audience at the Ninth Annual Scholarship Convocation.
Dr. William Y. Elliot, advisor to the Secretary of State, termed peaceful coexistence a "Soviet sham." "Ask yourself," he said, "if Moscow means by 'peaceful coexistence' anything other than that we consent to exist on Moscow's terms."
Some 450 professors and college administrators, colorfully clad in academic regalia, marched up the aisle in the Florida Gym to the strains of "Pomp and Circumstance," in a processional which opened the convocation, one of the two formal ceremonies to be held during the year.
Convocation, equaled in importance only by Commencement"* Day, pays tribute to the academic quality of the student body by honoring those', who have excelled in their studies during the preceding school year. J. Hillis Miller Memorial Scholarships, honoring the former University President, went to four categories of students for work in 1961. In all, 22 individual scholarships were given and six campus organizations cite dfor academic excellence.
. an attentive audience eyes the speaker. President Reitz speaks to the Convocation audience.
DR. V/KTOR FRANKL
Spiritual and moral conflicts rather than mental disease have crowded the psychiatrist's office and mental health clinics, world famous Viennese psychiatrist Viktor Frankl stated in one of his four speeches at UF.
Speaking as the first Religion-in-Life lecturer of the academic year, Dr. Frankl said in former days people frustrated in their struggle for meaning in life would have probably turned to a pastor, a priest, or a rabbi. Today, "they crowd clinics and offices and the psychiatrist finds himself confronted with human problems rather than real psychotic disease," he said.
Dr. Frankly is the founder of the currently popular school of logotherapy based on the concept that man's drive in life is a search for meaning. He perfected his philosophy while imprisoned in the concentration camps of Auschwitz and Dachau from 1942-45.
His appearance on campus was sponsored by the Religion-in-Life committee. He titled his four talks "Psychiatry and Man's Search for Meaning," "Basic Concepts of Logotherapy," "From Death Camp to Existentialism," "Existential Dynamics and Mental Health." In"
GA TOR BAND
The Gator Band is a very diversified group, being divided into six distinct organizations: the Gator Marching Band, which performs during halftimes at football games both in Florida Field and out of town whenever possible; the Gator Summer Band, which provides music in the summer; the Gator Symphonic Band, which tours and presents formal concerts; the Variety Band, which performs popular and show tunes; the Gator Concert Band, which adds pep to the basketball games and performs outdoor concerts; and the Gator Military Band, which works with the ROTC.
With the aid of the UF Athletic Association and funds from Student Government, new uniforms were purchased this year for the Band.
The lovely Gatorettes are also an integral part of this large musical group. They plan their own choreography and perform at the halftimes of football games.
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WMEN'S GLE Club: traele toES Daytona BeachIZtoIperjuctonth the UnivGlerst Chor and the Choras l Cuin preneaCits concert tusecyarSeon emes4 athe sumer, the singi n seethear au speia gru inteWomen's Glee Club, trvldtatouredc somerof them LatineAmricta conrias, exprgessngs godill aond
representing the UF. They are known for their charm and poise as well as their voices.
Guy B. Webb, Director of the UF Men's Glee Club..
The UF offers a varied musical program to suit P almost every need and desire. The divisions range from very large to relatively small and from instrumental to vocal. Some may be joined voluntarily and some require an audition. All are credit courses.
The largest musical organization at the UF is the
Choral Union. It is also the largest performing group of any type on campus. This December Choral Union, along with the University Symphony Orchestra and the I
University Choir, presented a magnificent performance of Bach's Christmas Oratoria.
Dr. Elwood Keister is the director of both the Choral Union and the University Choir. Last spring, the Choir journeyed to New York and Washington, D. C. on a concert tour. Members of this group are highly selected.
Florida Players, UF's drama organization, began
its thirty-second season on campus this trimester with Lilliam Hellman's translation of Jean Anouilh's "The Lark" and followed with the work of another contemporary playwright, Jean Giraudoux, in "The Madwoman
"Lark," mounted on a presentation set, was directed
by Dr. L. L. Zimmerman, professor of speech, and starred Margaret Kaler as Joan of Arc, a peasant girl fighting the Inquisition and the English crown in her famous witchcraft trial. Others in the cast included Mike Doyle, Hal Green, Don Schweda, and Dan Wilson as Joan's accusers, and Robert Pendel as the weak, corrupt Dauphine of France.
"Madwoman," an expressionistic tale of four women
of questionable sanity doing away with the world's evil, was directed by Dr. A. W. Staub and featured Linda Lashbrook as the Chaillot madwoman. Supporting her as the other madwomen were Mimi Carr, Rose Levine,
and Diane Peifrey.
Apprentice Players, the large junior players' organization, staged its own laboratory theatre show, "Many Moons" by James Thurber, under the direction of Henry Swanson, newest member of the UF theatre
Supported by the apprentice organization, the group
draws its talent, experienced and inexperienced, from
all colleges of the university.
Productions scheduled for the winter and spring
trimesters include Checkov's "The Cherry Orchard" a-nd Capek's "The Insect Comedy." These plays as all plays presented by the players are produced in a continuing effort ". . to foster an interest in and an appreciation
of the theatre and drama at the UF."
FLORIDA PLA YERS WORKED
MANY HOURS TO
PRODUCE "THE LARK"
Lyceum Council Presents:
7 -- "If I had Hammer" was a familiar note that rang
throughout a capacity crowd at the Florida Gym. The appearance of the popular folksinging group, Peter, Paul, and Mary, was a special presentation of the Lyceum Council after the Florida-FSU game during the Fall Trimester.
The Lyceum Council, as an entirely student directed organization, brings to the Florida campus outstanding performers in the field of drama and music. The six members of the council are responsible for selecting and engaging the entertainers which appear.
Other nationally known performers which also were featured during the Fall Trimester were Malcolm Frager, pianist, and the Gregg Smith Singers. The presentation in the field of drama was "The Book of Job."
Next trimester the accent will be on culture as the major programs will include Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra, the impressive San Francisco Ballet, and the wonderful Broadway play "The Sound of Music."
Due to the fine work of the Lyceum Council the University of Florida students and faculty enjoy a wide variety of entertainment.
Gallery X, a small circular area in the art building was the scene of several art exhibitions throughout the trimester. Many well-known artists were invited by the faculty committee to display their work. Florida artists were favored exhibitors.
Highlighting the show was a presentation of works by John Paul Jones, an internationally famed printmaker and 13
painter. A one-man show of seven oil paintings by Eugene Massin was also shown.
Five Jacksonville artists including Memphis Woods, Marianne Bryan, Ann Williams, Kathleen David, and Marcelle Bear were featured in a group showing. An exhibition of graduate student paintings and sculpturing rounded out the fall schedule.
Pen and ink scenes, watercolors, oils, photography, and a variety of other techniques are found on exhibition. This gallery is maintained for the benefit and enjoyment of students and visitors who find pleasure in the arts.
,,- . . . . .
UF amateur art collectors take advantage of Florida Union print sales in selecting the decor for their campus homes.
University ONoD of Florida
I, V ii PRISCILLA SANBORN
At Pris Sanborn is an Alpha Delta Pi from
Lakeland, Florida, and was sponsored by Sigma Nu. She is a senior at the UF As Miss University of Florida, Pris represents the school in many ways. this year.
Jane with her Homecoming Princesses, Sharon Testy, Delta
Gamma from Miami, and Joyce Bleidner, Tri Delt, Plantation.
Jane Lightcap, an Atlanta beauty, was sponsored by Delta Tau Delta. Jane is a senior this year majoring in English.
University of Florida
DOROTHEA TRA VIS
Mrs. University of Florida is beautiful Dorothea Travis, sponsored by Sigma Nu. Dorothea's husband is Gator guard Larry' Travis.
Queen of the Military Ball was beautiful Dolores Loll.
Jan Lindke accepts her Sigma Chi Derby winner's trophy.
Selctd s Smmr rolcsQuen asCaol imer Miss Camp Wauberg, Carol Booth, and her runners up.
Last Spring's Beauties
Governor Farris Bryant
surer, and the Superintendent of Public Instruction who
acts as Secretary. The Board of Education determines
policies for public education and manages all lands
granted to the State for educational purposes. It has
the power to revoke teachers' licenses, to advise school
BOARD OF EDUCATION officials concerning interpretation of the school code,
and to adjust controversies arising under this code.
The Board of Education is the head of the State
The Board of Education, created in 1855, performs Department of Education which is responsible for such its duties on behalf of public educational interests. activities as certification and ranking of teachers, purMembers of the Board include the Governor, the Sec- chase and distribution of state adopted textbooks, transretary of State, the Attorney General, the State Trea- mission of state funds to the counties, and school lunches.
BOARD OF CONTROL located the UF, FSU, USF, Florida A & M, or the School
for the Deaf and Blind. The Board of Control is financed
with appropriations from the General Revenue Fund. In
The Board of Control was created in 1905. It is conjunction with and subject to the supervision and
composed of an executive secretary and seven members, control of the State Board of Education, the Board of one from each of the six Congressional Districts as these Control exercises supervision and control over the existed in 1951 and one from the State at Large, ap- above mentioned state-supported schools. It makes all pointed by the Governor for a four-year term. The rules and regulations necessary for the governing of
members must have been citizens and residents of these institutions. It appoints all managers, faculty,
Florida for ten years prior to the appointment. No ap- teachers, servants, employees and removes the same pointment may be made from any county in which are when necessary.
The president of a large university has a very demanding job. It ranges all the way from personnel selection to entertaining visiting dignitaries, But the President of the University A n a to m y of Florida has an even tougher job than
most university presidents.
Dr. J. Wayne Reitz is the admino f a istrator for one of the fastest growing
universities in the south, With the space age emphasis centered in Florida, and the rapid growth of the P re s id e n t state, the UF has many problems in
keeping pace with its surroundings.
The job of president is many times a thankless one. It takes a person of firm determination to handle such a job.
The President as a person is kind, soft-spoken, and considerate of others' views. Seldom outwardly disturbed, he conducts business in a very informal and unassuming manner ... with a strong sense of integrity.
His staff sees him, as a worker, often in his office by 7: 00 a. m., and still there when everyone else has gone home.
Meetings and conferences often call the President to points throughout the state, and sometimes out of the country.
Frequently accompanied by Mrs. Reitz, the President takes part in as many student functions as he can possibly fit into his calendar. He is always willing to see students who feel a conference is necessary.
In the fall, Reitz occasionally relaxes from his responsibilities by shooting doves or fishing. Last year, golf added a new interest to his long list, but his tight schedule permits little time for too much leisure. 49
George W. Corrick, Assistant to the President, came to the University of Florida in 1959. He received his Bachelor of Science degree in Advertising in August, 1958, from the UF, graduating with high honors. His duties are mainly in the area of public relations for the UF, although he also assists the President in many other areas.
His academic honors include Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, and the Grantland Rice Scholarship.
Dr. Harry M. Philpott has been Executive VicePresident of the University of Florida since 1957. He was graduated from Washington and Lee University in 1938, and received his Doctor of Philosophy from Yale in 1947.
His duties include working with the President on all matters, and representing the UF at various times in Tallahassee during congressional sessions. In addition to this, he averages three speeches per week around the campus and state.
Prior to coming to the UF, Philpott was Dean of Religious Life and head of the Department of Religion and Philosophy at Stephens College. He is a member of Kappa Alpha Order social fraternity, Omicron Delta Kappa, and Kappa Phi Kappa honor societies.
Lester L. Hale, Dean of Student Affairs, Dean of Men Frank T. Adams was born in joined the University of Florida faculty Cannonsburg, Pa. He received his Doctor of in 1935. He received his Ph.D. from L.S.U. Education at the University of Florida in His responsibilities include advising the 1955. On becoming Dean of Men in 1960, Dean of Men, Dean of Women, and Presi- student discipline became one of his main dent and the counselling of foreign students. responsibilities, along with counselling.
Marna V. Brady has served the University of Florida as Dean of Women since 1948.
She received her B.S. degree from Cincinnati U., and her M.A. and Ed.D.TC from Columbia U. Dean Brady is responsible for all women on the UF campus.
UF Advisor to Student Organizations, William G. Cross has been working with fraternities and other organizations for two and a half years. Cross earned his M.E. degree in Occupational Information and Guidance at North Carolina State College. He is quite familiar with fraternity problems, as he is a member of Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Assistant Dean of Women Evelyn Sellars came to the UF in 1949. She was immediately appointed Head Resident of Mallory Hall. Her duties now include advisor to the Panhellenic Council and Mortar Board. Dean Sellars also assists Dean Brady in counselling women students, and serves on housing and scholarship committees.
Hayes K. McClelland has been working with Dean Adams in handling the problems of men students on the campus since 1954. Dean McClelland received his A.B. from Franklin and Marshall College. Before coming to the University of Florida, Dean McClelland was working in the Department of Guidance in Reading, Pennsylvania.
Judge Harold Crosby, Dean of University Relations and Marvin A. Brooker, Dean of the College of Agriculture, Development, joined the UF faculty as professor of 'law is acting for the Provost for Agriculture. His job is in 1960. He was appointed to his present job in 1962. to coordinate all divisions of the College on campus.
Byron S. Hollingshead, Dean of the University College, was appointed to his position in August, 1961. Before coming to the UF, he worked for the Council of Education.
Linton E. Grinter, Dean of the Graduate School and Director of Research, joined the University of Florida WX faculty in 1952. He received his Ph.D. from Illinois U.
--7- Dr. Samuel Preston Martin was appointed Provost of the
Health Center on July 1, 1962. He graduated from the Washington U. School of Medicine and worked at Duke U. 53
Stanley LeRoy West, Director of Libraries and head of the Department of Library Science, came to the UF in 1946 from Columbia U., where he was Associate Law Librarian.
Clemens M. Kaufman, Director of the School of Forestry, came to the UF in 1951. He was formerly a member of the staff of forestry at North Carolina State College. -7
Dean of Academic Affairs Robert Barbeau Mautz, received his law degree at Yale University, and practiced law in New York. He joined the University faculty in 1950.
Registrar Richard Sadler Johnson was born in Athens, Pa. in 1906, entered the UF in 1928, and received his B.S. in 1932. He become Registrar of the UF in 1939.
Many alumni-sponsored activities take place during the year, such as this Alumni Association banquet at the Hub.
I I Through over f a r t y
"W e are the Boys state alumni clubs, the
UF Alumni Association
promotes a year round
program of activities for
former students. This coming summer, the Association is sponsoring a trip to Europe for its members. To be an active member of the Alumni Association, a contribution to the Alumni Loyalty Fund is demanded. Over $50,000 has been contributed to the Fund by the Association's 85,000 members. Bill Fleming, as Executive Secretary of the Alumni Association, spends much of his time keeping all local clubs in top running order. Wearing his other hat, as Director of Alumni Affairs for the UF, he is responsible for keeping tab on anything connected with UF graduates. Also, at the President's request, he keeps a record on all former students. Fleming received his B.A. from the UF in 1952, and upon graduating received an R.O.T.C. commission. After Bill A. Fleming, three years overseas, he returned to law school. One year
Director of the UF later he became Assistant Director of Alumni Affairs,
Alumni Affairs office and in July, 1962, took over his present job.
Research . the constant search for a better way to do things. With a probing, dedicated, driving curiosity, the scientist is always searching . delving into the unfamiliar answers to life.
Even the most seemingly remote studies can offer insight into many unanswered questions. One such study at the UF is concerned with the sterility of orchids, and why certain desirable crosses produce no seeds.
Dr. Y. Sagawa, a Hawaiian scientist from Japan, is the man behind this study. Sagawa and his students have reaped practical benefits from their studies, as well a's theoretical hypotheses. Cbmmercial orchid growers are also among those to gain insight from these studies.
Saglawa's vast personal collection of rare and exotic orchids collected over many years, provides the material for research. These sensitive plants have their own private greenhouse nL-ar the laboratory. Orchids. are unique among flowers because their sequences of growing is completely predictable,
Why do these men devote so much of their time and talents to studying orchids? Growing a new flower is merely a by-product of the progress. The real search is into what causes life itself. What an orchid cell has in common with every other living unit. And how the characteristics could be similar. And why.
The orchid flowers wither but leave pods which hold up to one-quarter of a million seeds beginnings of new life.
from f lowers.
Studying under Sagawa is Herbert Israel. His work is concerned with why cells change instead of dividing equally forever.
The material studied is so small that it must be "V
watched through a i electron microscope which enlarges up to 250,000 times. Seeds are taken from orchid plants, and their growth actually stopped in motion by enclosing them in plastic. Then they are placed under the microscope.
It happens in an orchid just as it happens in everything alive. Cells divide and become different even though they should be exactly the same. The secret lies hidden in every nucleus, and will be surrendered only after being pondered and probed, gently but persistently taken apart and put back together. Maybe tomorrow.
Israel trims plastic to examine seed tissue. Glass knife slices seed enclosed in plastic. The search followed under the electron microscope is why a cell becomes an orchid seed.
The search continues, from how life is formed to how life is destroyed. Laboratories in the Medical Science building are investigating disease virus. *o
T 0 For the studies on various symptoms of cancer, mice
are used. The mice are not just ordinary mice, but special ones which have been inbred so long that they have become a pure strain down to dthe last cell. Different families are immune
Mice are innoculated with a fluid cancer which does not affect humans, but which does react on the mice. Reactions in different sets M e n of mice are observed and compared.
embryo cells with influenza, polio, and vaccinia virus.
The purpose is to discover how much a newly discovered defense produced by cells will stop how much disease. Life strives to protect itself .. but needs help.
The search for a way to preserve life by studying disease is a vital one, and requires constant testing, constant observation. Mike Cawley explores cancer's fatal symptoms on mice. A. Manyoka studies polio on chick embryo cells.
The Van De Graff accelerator and close-up of its firing gun, commonly known as "atom smasher".
Over $7 million of sponsored research is taking place on the UF campus now. Funds from the federal government and private foundations are financing instruments from nuclear reactors down to the smallest microscope.
The spectrum of unsolved problems is as wide as the range of expense. The Humanities focus on the behavior of man, while physicists are concerned with all existence ... the behavior of the smallest nucleus.
Every area is constantly searching for a better way. No research can be new. It builds on discoveries accumulated since man began asking questions. Old lines of thought are discarded, changed, proven.
These are scientists ... devoted to their fields because they like them. They must constantly criticize their own beliefs and strive to be objective in work which shapes the changing pattern of living.
Research demands a high price in time and patience, but it cannot exist without a special quality of imagination. Curious minds must satisfy themselves, and if they add to unknown facets of the universe, so much the better.
These are the explorers of life ... the scientists. Many times misunderstood. Many times unappreciated. These are the men who are devoted to the living order itself, and who thrive on research. These are the men who are constantly searching for a better way.
'A" L CAN
'loll "T 11 I!
Bill Dowling Lee Sharp Paula Craig
Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor Photography Coordinator
New Concept for the Seminole
The Seminole acquired a new format this year, and be done without having to include coverage of other changed its concept from a YEARbook to a TRIMESTER- trimesters during which they were not in school. That's book. This was done by dividing the book into three why one yearbook would be inappropriate. volumes, with a volume coming out at the end of each And as far as coverage goes, each organization, each
trimester. student, each fraternal order, and all facets of the
Many of the ardent UF student body could not University will be featured during the trimester when
understand the reason why the Seminole had to change. they are most active. For instance, fraternity and sorority Many were afraid of "something new." Many didn't members are featured during the first trimester when
understand that students don't go to school on a "school- their enrollment is largest. Yet, their activities are not year" basis anymore, but go to school on a trimester featured until the second trimester, in order to give basis now. complete coverage.
And many didn't understand what was going where The same goes for honorary organizations, student
in which book! activities, large events, and all of student life. Anything
Many still don't. And for those people, below is a important that happens during a particular trimester brief statement of policy for the new trimester Seminole: will be featured in that trimester's Seminole.
The new trimester Seminole is published with the The new trimester Seminole isn't an effort to shortpurpose of giving the graduates of each trimester a change the student. In fact, it has more pages, more color, Seminole of their own, and giving the underclassmen and more coverage, than any Seminole ever has before. of each trimester an interesting, up-to-date, fact-filled The new trimester Seminole is for you. The staff coverage of each trimester that they attend. This can sincerely hopes that you enjoy it.
1AW lII 1 1 AA4
Bob Disher Linda Baskind Jack Gill Joan Harris
Layout Editor Seniors Editor Greek Editor Research Director
Sports Editor Mike Gora lends his sarcastic touch.
*\~ Faye Corbeille puts in many long hours as Copy Editor
Ann Banks, Sandy Hoover, Sandy Cole, Carol Bullington Linda Klein, Kathy Crow, Ann Boyd, Sue Montgomery
1 Hard HardWork
P1. Many hours of labor went into the publishing of the
new trimester book. With the increased speed of the trimester, and the pressure of more deadlines, publishing the Seminole on time became a time-consuming, ideastraining task.
But the staff survived .. and so did the Seminole. Editor Bill Dowling, striving for his idea of a trimester yearbook, kept pushing the staff for harder work and longer hours throughout the trimester. And most of the staff followed his request and stuck to their jobs responsibly.
Lee Sharp, Managing Editor; Faye Corbeille, Copy Editor; Paula Craig, Photo Coordinator; Linda Baskind, Seniors Editor; Bob Disher, Layout Editor; and Mike Gora, Sports Editor, all worked hard for the trimester Seminole. Also, many valuable staff members, and part time assistants are responsible for much of the work put
4 Is ~ 68into this book.
Helen Graham, Susan Enns, Bill Conner, Mary Ann Brunner Janet Fox, Suzi Epstein, Iris Bookbinder, Mary Ann Schmidt
Carolyn Johnston, Seminole photographer, works closely Staff photographers Alan Satterwhite and Phil Krug pose with Paula Craig, Photography Coordinator, in covering with contact sheets which contain many trial and error all newsworthy extracurricular events for the book. pictures and from which the final shots are selected.
"THE UF NEEDED A DA IL Y NE WSPA PER
IN ORDER TO
KEEP PA CE WITH
The Gator's three Managing Editors, Jack Horan, David Lawrence, Jr., and David West each edit daily editions. 70
Dave Hamilton, Gordon Aker, Joy Cherry, Unknown, Becky Quinn, Tommie Landphair, Maryanne Walker, Maryanne Awtrey, Fred Schneider, Pamela Bishop, Tova Levine, Pat Hector, Sandy Taylor, Carol Buller, Carole Bardella, Ben Garrett, Vicki Smith, Sandy Sweitzer, Bob Dixon, and Carol Meldrim are members of this year's hard-working Gator staff.
The Florida Alligator Proves
Editor Bill Curry's idea of a daily Alligator N e c ss tytriester plan. But to the amazement of many .. .
icuigthe staff . the daily editions were as easy produce as the weeklies.
o f ai y had underestimated typesetting prices, were the only
problems which plagued the birth of the daily 'Gator.
The new publication, now tabloid size, printed
E d itio n s offset, averages eight to 16 pages, and reaches over
14,000 students. The addition of United Press International wire service facilities, and the use of many seasoned student writers, pulled the daily Gator to a- substantial start, and kept it going at a steady pace.
"Alligator on the Air", a WRUF feature, enables Alligator articles to reach students and keep them abreast of the current news.
Some people said there would never be a daily Alligator; said it would be impossible. You can read their letters to the Editor in the Alligator . every day.
Always forecasting Gator victories are Ned Clayton, Robert Green, Jared Lebow, and Dave Berkowitz of the Sports staff.
The new UPI teletyper makes it possible for the Alligator to pass along worldly news as well as local campus happenings.
"THE DAILY EDITIONS WERE ALMOST AS EASY TO PRODUCE AS THE WEEKLIES"
As in all publication work, the business office has its deadlines ... end of the month statements. Business offices previously divided have this year been consolidated into one Central office in charge of "economic motivation" for all publications. The idea of anyone being financially rewarded for their many hours spent on publications is frowned upon by the Treasurer's office who would rather spend the money for alligator pens or bicycle racks. Dealing with the Treasurer is another task of the Business Office.
The newly created position of assistant Business Manager in the future will be part of an intern program for the managing position. All positions are filled by application to, and approval of, the Board.
The Business Office handles all advertising, circulation, and bookkeeping. Circulation manager is kept especially busy with this year's daily Alligator and Trimester Seminole.
The goal sought is a better coordination and communication, a closer working relationship, and a 44 better overall view of the financial organization picture.
Student Publications' Business Manager, Gary Burke.
Publication's Assistant Business Manager, Jay Fountain.
At the heart of all campus publications we find Connie Cannery, Jane Godbee, Tom Neff, Jr. and Linda Ricker of the central business office located in the FU basement.
Carol Buller, Skip Brown, and David Lawrence head up the staff for the Gator Greek publication.
The Gator Greek, a struggling
G ato r publication which has not won
the support it desired, is the official publication of the Interfraternity Council, and G re e k includes news of both fraternity and sorority functions. It was headed up this year by Editor David Lawrence, Jr., and published news aimed specifically at Greeks.
Because of lack of funds, and many other factors, the Gator Greek is published only five times during the academic year. This may be one of the factors which contributes to its lack of effectiveness as a communications effort among Greeks.
However, the Gator Greek has been found quite instrumental during rush weeks at the beginning of each trimester, and at other times during the year when fraternity and sorority functions are at a peak.
The staff of the newspaper included Carol Buller, Sorority Editor; Mike Gora, Sports Editor; Mike Colodny and Sam Zorn, Editorial Staff; Bill Pennell, Circulation Manager, and Skip Browne, Business Manager. Was the ancient Greek goddess of typing like this one?
A much needed addition to student publications this year was the Composition Lab, headed by Don Addis and Ann Holmes.
The lab, well equipped with a headline machine for photographically setting headlines for the Alligator, an automatic waxer for paste-up work, many art tables and supplies, and hard working talent, has saved quite a bit Qf time and money for student publications.
Responsible for the laboiatory's operations and also for all student publication functions is Board of Student Publications Executive Secretary K. B. Meurlott.
Meurlott, who began the publication lab build-up, has enabled the Alligator and Seminole to save money on printing costs, and has built up advertising revenue for the Alligator through the laboratory's artists and equipment.
The laboratory has also aided other student publications in their posters, brochures, and other printing problems. Addis confers with Alligator staff on dummy paste-ups.
Students gain the opportunity to learn the technical as well ds theoretical basis behind radio-TV operations.
Kenneth A. Christiansen, Director of Educational Television, University of Florida.
Otis Boggs, the familiar voice of the University of F I o r i d a Football Network.
Director of WRUF radio broadcasting, Kenneth F. Small heads up one of the most modern university studio layouts in U. S.
Education Has No
Bounds via Air Waves
lorida goes on the air throughout
will be presented featuring University the state and nation over WRUF radio, President J. Wayne Reitz, as well as
and WUFT channel five television. programs produced by the broadcasting
Students and professionals work together fraternity. to show the off-campus community what In 1956 radio station WRUF moved
life is like on the "inside" through into the stadium, where it has one of the
programs on these two stations. most modern studio layouts anywhere
WUFT-TV marks its fourth year on outside the major U. S. cities.
the air in 1962. Housed in the stadium, The state and University owned
the station schedules in-school programs station has been operating since 1928. for eight counties, general programming Until the 1930's it was supported by in the evening, and closed circuit courses state appropriations but since then has for campus viewing only. run as a commercial enterprise, operating
t About 50 students are involved in entirely on advertising revenue,
production and programming at WUFT. WRUF offers unique advantages to
. . . The evening news program is produced students in broadcasting. Several UF'ers
entirely by student personnel. work as paid staff members, and many
This year several special programs more work as trainees.
ATH LETI CS
In his three years as a varsity Gator Larry Libertore has gone from hero to goat more times than the Orange Peel has been banned.
This season, after being hampered by early injuries, the 138 pound Libertore has developed into one of the best defensive safetymen in the Southeastern Conference.
It is this spirit, which Libertore showed in victory in the 1960 campaign, in defeat in 1961, and in coming back to aid the Gators after being injured in 1962, that has characterized the entire Gator squad this year.
The Gators refused to quit after losing to Georgia Tech, Duke, and LSU. The Auburn Tigers can attest to this.
Whether the Gators' season ends with the Miami game or a post season bowl game makes little difference.
The comeback spirit of the Fighting Gators has turned a season which could have ended in complete disaster into a season which promises to be one long remembered by Florida fans.
Gator football practice is a hard sweaty business beginning late in August (not late enough for some of
~our early opponents). Fundamentals were worked on and 4q the lineup of the Gators' new three team system was
Specialists sharpened up their skills, new freshmen received their baptism of fire.
Sports writers, coaches, bystanders all made their predictions.
Some based on a reasonable knowledge of the Gators and their opposition, some based on the emotional ties of a student or faculty member to his own school.
Either type of prediction had the same chance of proving successful.
GAINESVILLE, NOV. 17
Yesterday the Gators wrote the answer to FSCW's
The one that said that we were bad and that the
victory would make Sammy glad.
The Seminoles have now departed, wishing that
they hadn't started.
The Gators whipped them till they were lame and
now prep for the Miami game.
If in the future Sammy rises and says that he has
To beat the Gators, that's for sure, and that he'll
turn the Gator blue.
We'll reply, without batting an eye, "Do you remember '62?"
The book is done but not the season, so pardon us
but that's the reason we couldn't cover the Hurricane
U F Scoreboard
Florida 19 .............................................. Mississippi State 9
Florida 0 .................................................... Georgia Tech 17
Florida 21 ........... ...... .................................. ......... Duke 28
Florida 42 ...................................................... Texas A&M 6
Florida 42 ................... ...................... ............. Vanderbilt 7
F lorida 0 ........... ......................................... .............. L SU 23
Florida 22 -- ......... ........... -- ............ -- ............ .. Auburn 3
Florida 23 .............................................................. Georgia 15
Florida 20 ............................................. ............ ..... FSCW 7
M iss. State
The Gators' new three team system worked to perfection against the Maroons. A 24 yard TD burst by Sammy Mack and two one yard plunges one by Larry Libertore, the other by Jim O'Donnell gave the Gators a 19-9 opening victory. Both the Big Blue and Go Gator units moved the ball. The Sidewinders; stopped the three MSU drives which set up Sammy Dantone's three field goals. Three TD's beat three field goals.
Ga. Tech, Duke
Florida didn't wreck Tech. The failure of the Gators to move the ball on the Tech forward wall spelled defeat. In order to loosen up the opposition's defenses (Tech had been seen in an 11 man line,) Tom Shannon took over the quarterback slot on the Big Blue when the Gators met Duke in Jax.
Three second quarter TDs gave the Gators a 21-7 halftime edge over the Duke Devils. Shotgun Shannon fired a 21 yard strike to end Sam Holland, sophomore Larry Dupree raced 70 yards for a score, and fullback Jim O'Donnell plunged a couple of yards for the third.
Florida shouldn't have come out for the second half. b Thirty minutes later the Blue suited Duke Blue Devil
0 danced the Irish jig atop the remains of the Gator pass
defense. which had been riddled for three scores.
Texas. A. & M.
The Gators welcomed home an old friend, former assistant coach Hank Folberg, with a 42-6 victory over the once powerful Texas Aggies.
Bob Hoover smashed through the Aggie line, was almost tripped up, regained his balance, and ran 70 yards for one of the most thrilling TD's of the season.
Folberg had been instrumental in recruiting several of the Gators' senior players while a UF coach. If that's ~ the way we treat friends ....
-~ -j~ ~v Vandy
The Commodores received the special treatment 2 reserved for friends 42-7. The Gators, lethargic in the
opening minutes, spotted the Commodores a seven point lead before coming on like gang busters in the final three frames as the alums watch the game and drank, for this was Homecoming.
Co-Captain Lindy Infante and Larry Dupree were HC favorites. Infante gained 80 yards including a 42 yard burst for six points. Dupree gained 84 yards and scored on a 24 yard scamper.
-W tv 40
%4' 'o 'r
r'jt % f AMA
L S Uom f h three team system, Tiger Stadium,
became the graveyard of the Gators' hopes for an outstanding season as the Tiger roared 23-0. The Chinese Bandits (southern style) couldn't have been more effective if they had fed the Gators bogus wonton soup
prior to the massacre.
WAR EAGLE . A hungry Gator bounced back
to turn the Plainsmen's dreams of an undefeated season
into dreams of a 9-1 season. Auburn played like theA A -toGators in the second half against Duke. WAR SURPLUS.
The Gators returned to the Gator Bowl for their polannual war with the Georgia Bulldog.
The Florida-Georgia breakfast was made into a lunch Y
and moved to the Coliseum. J 4
The results of the game were the same, however,
as for the third straight year the Gators got an early
lead only to end the game beating off a 'Dog passing 1
Dupree had a field day, before his home town fans,
gathering 111 yards and two touchdowns. Twice during the second quarter the soph speedster went for the distance; the first on a 41 yard burst, the second from
The Seminole fourth unit didih't wear taffeta. FSU's
finest fell before Haygood Clarke's 63-yard punt return and ferocious line play which made the Seminoles wish they had been wearing something other than football
Frank (the tank) Lasky, made several key tackles
to remain a gold plated All-America prospect.
With Miami to play, the Gators could conceivably
receive a bid to the Gotham Bowl, Liberty Bowl, or
Sigma Alpha Epsilon has won championships in two of the four Orange League Intramural sports played during the first trimester and appears to be headed for a third.
The Lionmen opened the season with a waterbasketball win, took the honors in track, and are headed for a showdown with Tau Epsilon Phi or Sigma Nu in the volleyball finals.
The wins put SAE in the top slot in the Orange League.
Chi Phi leads the Blue League with one trophy in track. Phi Gamma Delta, last year's Blue League champion, is in second place with a win in water-basketball. Delta Upsilon is currently in third place.
Zeta Tau Alpha came from the losers bracket to defeat Alpha Delta Pi twice in Volleyball and take the championship and lead in the Orange League race.
Alpha Omicron Pi also made the trip from the losers bracket to the Volleyball championship by defeating Delta Gamma in two matches.
Both sorority leagues are currently engaged in softball tournaments which should be completed by the end of the trimester.
Murphree D defeated Yocum section to gain the 9
All-Campus basketball championship. South 2 and Brown were champions in their individual areas as were Murphree D and Yocum.
The Women's Intramural program is trying some-r" thing new this year in sorority play.
The League has been split into two divisions, each W acting as an independent league.
The top six teams in last year's point standings are in the Orange League while the lower seven teams make up the Blue League.
Bubbling enthusiasm and an ever present smile are the qualities identifying the eleven students that make up the UF's cheerleading squad this year.
Headed by George Sprinkel, the cheerleaders practiced long, hard hours in order to lead cheers at the football games. A new innovation in practice this year was acrobatics and flips.
Hard work was also the keynote of the successful pep rallies held this year. But it's not all work and Bil Penney Stasia Kapa no play for the cheerleaders as this year they traveled
to the LSU game in Baton Rouge, La., with a stopover in New Orleans.
New cheerleaders are chosen each spring by individual tryouts. Those trying out are rated on voice quality, appearance, and ability. Another quality sought is the stamina necessary for the strain of practice and actual games.
All the cheerleaders cheer at every football game. However, a rotation system is used for basketball games. When the games are out of town cheerleaders follow the team as often as their budget will allow.
NOT PICTURED: Cort Langworthy and Vince Falbo.
-A IlaNita Ellenback
Carolyn Kapner Head Cheerleader George Sprinkle
Sally Spencer Bob Van Steinburg
The University of Florida "F" Club
T h e YFF F C lu b is composed of varsity letter winners
in athletics who have as their purpose the promotion of cooperation and fellowship among the various players. fo r U F 's The "F" Club operates the, "F" Club*
room on the fourth floor of the stadium for socials.
V a rs it The Club has various projects
Y during the year, including entertaining
the high school freshmen when they come to Gainesville, parties for lettermen L e tte rm e n and their dates, giving "F" blankets,
and many other things.
President of the "F" Club this year was Bruce Starling.
The Athletic Council, which meets once a month, gives control of sports functions to the students. The group is composed of nine members, including six stuPHOWW~imdents. The body decides who is to receive recognition as an athlete by awarding letter sweaters, jackets, J placques, and awards. A complete schedule of athletic
events for students, faculty, and alumni is compiled. The group decides who shall represent the university at various games, meets, and functions. All athletic funcX tions, such as participation in a bowl game should be
approved by the members of the council since they control the distribution of student government athletic fees.
This year a new precedent was set by changing the order of awards. Jackets will now be given for second year participation, instead of three years of activity. The requirements for this award have been the same each year.
. . . . . .