Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
Tigert, Students
' Retreat' to Huddle
&
By CAROL BULLER
Gator Staff Writer
Nearly 60 Tigert Hall bigwigs and student leaders will
parlay this weekend in the fourth annual Presidents Retreat
at Keystone.

The two-day affair will
strive for better communica communication
tion communication through contact between
student leaders and the Uni University
versity University staff, with the theme
Students, Alumni, Faculty, Ad Administration:
ministration: Administration: Partners in the Fu Future
ture Future of the UF.
PARTICIPANTS will board buses
behind Tigert Hall at 7:30 a.m.
Sautrday for the retreat site at
the Park of Palms.
UF President Dr. J. Wayne
Reitz and Student Body President
Bill Trickel will address the group
at a general session at 9 a.m.
After a coffee break the partici participants
pants participants will break up for hour-long
group discussions on such ques questions
tions questions as: Should the UF become a
member of the National Student
Association? In what ways can
study conditions be improved at
the UF? Are UF communications
on and off campus adequate? Oth Other
er Other topics set for discussion include:
To what extent should students feel
responsibility for obtaining state
support for higher education? and
How can the alumni best fit into
the four-way partnership.
SATURDAY EVENING at a gen general
eral general session reports of the groups
will be shared.
At a luncheon address on Satur Saturday
day Saturday W. W. Young, foreign student
advisor, will present Noisy Mar Marbles,
bles, Marbles, an experiment in semantics,
followed by a session on practical
application of noisy marbles.
Afternoon sessions will cdver
problems of intergration, foregn
students and the trimester plan.
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WIRTALA
Ray Charles to
Sing at Frolics
Ray Charles with Georgia on
his mind will blare out in the
Florida Gym Nov. 9 when the In Interfraternity
terfraternity Interfraternity Council (IFC) pre presents
sents presents the 1962 edition of Fall Fro Frolics.
lics. Frolics.
Charles will bring 16 musicians
and four vocalists to tell the crowd
Whatd I Say.
IFC president Ron LaFace,
said the program time or type
of presentation had not been set
yet, but would be decided at the
IFC retreat next weekend.
Last fail, the Highwaymen pre presented
sented presented the show but the Spring
Frolics was cancelled due to trou trouble
ble trouble finding an adaquate band.
Charles presentation will cost
the IFC a reported $5,000. The
price of tickets will be deter determined
mined determined after fraternity roles have
been turned in according to La-
Face.

Lester L. Hale, dean of student
affairs, will lead a Sunday morn morning
ing morning devotional, On Being Less
Human in out Relations.

Frosh Go to Polls Monday

Hello, I'm
Bob Haggard

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it

Wirtala Moves Up
To Tigert Hall Post

By TOVA LEVINE
Gator Staff Writer
Arnold E. Wirtala, assistant pro professor
fessor professor of music was appointed As Assistant
sistant Assistant Dean of Men Aug. 15.
The position has been vacant for
the past two years. It was recre recreated
ated recreated because of the need for extra
assistance in starting the trimes trimester
ter trimester system. Wirtala is to be con confirmed
firmed confirmed by the Board of Control
today.
Wirtala, a native of Ohio, re received
ceived received his bachelor degree in mu music
sic music education at Murray State
College,* Kentucky. He received
his Masters of Music degree in
1948 at the University of Michigan,
and hiS doctorate of education at
the UF in 1954.
He has been at the UF for the
past 14 years.
He has taught music theory, his history,
tory, history, literature and applied cours courses
es courses in cello, string bass, clarinet
and woodwinds.
For the past two years, Wirtala
has been Associate Conductor of
the University Symphony Orches Orchestra.
tra. Orchestra.
Council Will
Check Votes
Canvassing the freshman elec elections
tions elections will be job of the Legislative
Council in its first meeting this
fall.
The Council will meet at 7:30
Tuesday in the air-conditioned Mc-
Carty Hall auditorium. Student
Body Vice-Pres., Hugh MacArthur
will preside.

The Florida
Alligator

Vol. 55 No. 3 University of Florida, Gainesville Friday, September 14, 1962 16 Pages This Edition
>*... L

Is Your Picture on Page Eight?
Candidates Speak on Page Seven
Freshmen will go to the polls Monday to choose between
candidates chosen at the smallest, yet most heated, nomina nomination
tion nomination session in recent UF history.
Orange Partys Bob Haggard of Plant City will face Blue Partys
Dalton Yancey of Umatilla in the presidential race.
. > # |
TWO POTENTIAL presidential nominees Stu Bently and Robert
E. Barnes withdrew their names from nomination, declaring the
convention Monday was being run grossly unfair.
Due to conditions of this meeting which Im not in favor of, Id
like to remove my name from nomination, Bently told the convention.

This (convention) has no ear earmarks
marks earmarks of democratic govern government,
ment, government, Barnes said in withdraw withdrawing.
ing. withdrawing. Most of you have come here
with your mind already made
up.
A little over 100 freshman at attended
tended attended the Blue Party convention.
Under 50 showed up for the Orange
Party convention. Roughly, only
four per cent of the 2,400 in the
freshman class voted.
WITH ONLY 28 votes, Haggard
copped the Orange Party candi candidacy.
dacy. candidacy. Yancey received the Blue

WIRTALA HAS BEEN chairman
of the student advisory committee
and the research committee and
a member of the curriculum com committee
mittee committee of the Department of Mu Music.
sic. Music. He has also served on various
boards of the College of Archi Architecture
tecture Architecture and Fine Arts, College of
Arts and Sciences, and the UF,
most recently the Faculty Disci Disciplinary
plinary Disciplinary Committee.
His new duties range from gen general
eral general academic and personal coun counseling
seling counseling to Traffic and Parking Sec Secretary.
retary. Secretary.
For years he has been involved
in counseling students in both aca academic
demic academic and personal affairs and
says his new position will give him
more time with students prob problems.
lems. problems.
According to Wirtala, his new
job will still permit him to remain
active in the campus music and
cultural life. He will remain with
the University Symphony Orches Orchestra
tra Orchestra and is still a faculty staff
member of the Music Department.
Wirtala is married and has two
children.

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They 'Aim' to Please . See Photo Feature Page Ten

Party candidacy with 66 votes.
I think my prepared speech is
useless before such a small group
Yancey said. I promise to work
to remedy this situation next year
and to serve as the kind of elected
representative you would want to
have.
This system of elections we
have now is grossly ineffective,
Haggard said. I will do all in my
power to do something about this
apathy pr initiate required atten attendance
dance attendance (at the conventions.)
CONVENTION CHAIRMAN
Reid Ellis said he had fought with
the UF administration to have the
conventions put back as a requir required
ed required part of orientation. This was
the first year at the
conventions was not required.
"The apparent apathy on the
part of the freshman class is ap appalling,
palling, appalling, Ellis said. But in all
honesty I expected something like
this.
Im just as humiliated and em embarrassed
barrassed embarrassed as any of you could be,
but the best thing you can do
now is to elect a man here tonight
and back him, he said.
TENSION BEGAN mounting
when it became obvious the turn turnout
out turnout was going to be quite low.
It came to a head with a protest
from the floor that Yancey had
been nominated after a motion
had been made to cease nomina nominations.
tions. nominations.
Chairman Ellis ruled the person
who nominated Yancey had his
hand in the air before nominations
closed. Student Government back backed
ed backed this ruling later this week.
Another source of tension was
the distribution of Blue Party veep
nominee BUI Montys printed lit literature
erature literature inside the auditorium. Con Con.
. Con. vention officials later explained
Monty did not realize this was a
fraction of the rules.
(See ELECTIONS, Pi* Two)

And I'm
Dalton Yancey
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HC Deadline
Set Tuesday
For UF Coeds
Deadline Is Tuesday for entrie*
in the 1962 Homecoming Sweet
heart Contest.
. ;
Applicants for the largest beauty
contest at* the UF, will have a full
week ahead after entry forms are aresubmitted
submitted aresubmitted by their sponsoring or
ganizations to the Florida Blue
Key office in the Florida Union.
Wednesday Cypress Garden pho
tographers will be on cempu- i;
take the potential sweetheart*
pictures and Saturday the girl*
will head for the Gardens for the
judging.
After the contest three girls will
be announced and will be expect expected
ed expected to take tours to Tampa, Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville and Miami within the en ensuing
suing ensuing weeks.



Page 2

The Florida Alligator Friday, September 14, 1962

Trimester Seminole
%
Sale Starts Monday

The UF yearbook, The Seminole,
goes on sale at desks around
campus Monday, according to Ed Editor
itor Editor Bill Dowling of Jacksonville.
The Seminole only trimester
yearbook in the county will ap appear
pear appear in a new dress this year with
500 more pages than last year.
THE BOOK, now published each
trimester will have a chronologi
cal wrapup of all the events dur during
ing during the trimester.
The fall issue will contain in individual
dividual individual pictures of graduating
seniors only, while the winter
edition will include pictures of
all underclassmen.
Editor (Dowling said the fall
MAULDINS
AUTO GLASS
323 NW 6th ph 376-2558
east side of ACL depot
"GAINESVILLE'S FINEST
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REPLACEMENT CENTER"
Free Pick-up & Delivery

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2 2 short
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J 2. £__*lJLJ£ I__L lonfl 1117 W. University Ave.
I-1 I I 3 ox long
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*

Seminole will be distributed Dec Dec-10.
-10. Dec-10. The staff is currently produc producing
ing producing 16 pages each week, so that
more events can be recorded,
THE SEMINOLE is being print printed
ed printed by the offset method, utilizing
the typesetting facilities in the
publications' composition lab laboratory.
oratory. laboratory.
According to Dowling, a leading
yearbook authority told him that
you can be assured other col colleges
leges colleges will be watching with inter interest."
est." interest."
Cost is $2 per book.
Latins Set
First Donee
Latin American Club members
stage their first dance of the fall
trimester Saturday with The
Latin Ball" from 9 p.m.-l a.m.
at the Holiday Inn.
The semi-formal dance will fea feature
ture feature Jimmy Seaman and husband.
The dance, which commemor commemorates
ates commemorates the Independence Days of
Central America and Mexico, will
cost members $1.50 per couple,
and non-membjprs $3 per couple.

C'mon Let's Twist Again In The Club Rendezvous

An inviting invitation from the Play Playboys",
boys", Playboys", a group of UF students, who will
be playing ballads and twisting melodies
in the Peppermint Lounge in the Florida
Union Club Rendezvous tonite.

Elections
(Continued From Page One)
OTHEK OFFICES and their can candidates
didates candidates are:
Bill Monty of Tampa who will
vie for the vice presidential posi position
tion position for the Blue Party against A1
(A.T.) McLaren of Naples.
The secretary treasurers
race which will see the Blue Par Partys
tys Partys Steve Cheeseman of Leesburg
facing Bill Drennan of Sarasota
from the Orange Party.
All the candidates were guests
at a luncheon Wednesday at the
Hub to discuss platforms and is issues
sues issues concerning Mondays elec election.
tion. election.
UF Student Body Pres. Bill Tric Trickel
kel Trickel told the candidates not just
to hold their titles, but to carry
through their proposals if elect elected.
ed. elected.
BEN (iAHHETT

oetviu's
R-Ei 8 TAU RANT
f V # ON S.W. 13th
\ J (ij.S. 44] S.)
FOR Jm| PROMPT ATTENTION THERES A JLtn NEAR YOU
TO CARRY-OUT ORDER'' in
vwut - 40 LOCATIONS IN 7 STATES.

The Playboys", although a new group,
have adopted the well known trademark
of a rakish looking rabbit (velvet and
quite enlarged) to backdrop their act.

Review Monday
Franny and Zooey will be the
topic of conversation Monday eve evening.
ning. evening. September 17 in room 324
of the Florida Union.
At 8:00 p.m. Dr. Wade Hall,
Asst. Professor of English at UF
will review this controversial book
by J. D. Salinger.
yy^^^Wyyy]^'.r:-.
fmmjp'
(Mr^



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t i
JOHN REDIC
. . now con attend school.
Negro Student
finds Money,
And Registers
A Negro student, planning to go
here this fall but short on money,
will be able to attend school after
all.
John Redie of Gainesville; one
of seven Negroes last week who
planned to aid in integration of
the UFs undergraduate division,
obtained the needed funds Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday.
The 17-year-old local gr aduate of
Lincoln High School waited until
Tuesday to complete registration
after he learned he had obtained
the necessary about $140."
Local church groups ancf vari various
ous various organizations scrapped up the
money.
Earlier, promised funds for Re Redies
dies Redies education didnt come through
and the youth planned to either
work sor 1 a trimester to earn
enough money to return to school
or attend school part-time.
Originally I was depending on
my mother for the money," Redie
said. She was going to borrow
the money, but we found out the
interest was just too high.
* Os course; Im very happy that
everythings set now, he added.
Redie will be taking a pre-medi pre-medical
cal pre-medical curriculum in the University
College this fall.
Honor Bikes
Coming Soon
Help is coming for the student
who dreads long hot walks across
campus.
All unclaimed bikes held by the
Campus Police on
become student government prop property.
erty. property.
By the end of the trimester 200
orange and blue bikes will be situ situated
ated situated in racks near dorm and Fla Flavet
vet Flavet areas and at strategic points
around campus so any student
may use them.
' f
The Commission on Traffic and
Safety under Steve Freedman will
take charge of the vehicles and
with the aid of Interfraternity
Council (IFC) the Order of Athena,
and a major bicycle manufacturer
put them into shape.
The project, under the jurisdic jurisdiction
tion jurisdiction of the Honor Court, will al aliow
iow aliow a student to take a bike from
any place on campus at any time,
ride it to his destination and leave
it there. No charge will be made.
Maintenance of the bikes will be
taken care of by the Student Ser Service
vice Service Organization.

[SEARS]
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Get up to 150 mpg of Gas
Goes 31 milet par hoar! lAA9S
Tlo Money Down on I
Sears Easy Payment Plan
Much more fun Ibon a bicycle, yet may be pedaled in
an emergency. Travel at normal traffic speeds. 2-cycla
engine. Z-wheel brakes.
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and Save
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24 or 26 -inch Tank
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Boys or Girls B 0
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plus built in headlights, sparkling chrome plated rims,
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adds extra beauty! Boys bikes are red girls blue.
Bikes with Rugged, r Triple-bar Frames
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Our Finest Imported
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Made in Italy for Sears. Our best, most powerful
scooter. Cruises up to 268 miles on one fill-up.
3-speed transmission. Coil spring and rear shocks.
Big leather saddle. 2-wheel brakes.
-

Friday, September 14, 1962 The Florida Alligator

STORE HOURS:
Monday, Friday Tues., Wed., Thurs.. Sot.
9 o.m. to 9 f.iw. 9 o.. to 5:30 *.*.

Page 3



The Florida Alligator Friday, September 14, 1962

Page 4

Wallet Squeeze On
UF Cubans Are Penny Pinchers

150 Cuban students at the Uni University
versity University of Florida know how it
feels to live on a shoestring bud budget.
get. budget.
Each students needs an estima estimated
ted estimated SB6B a trimester to live on, ac according
cording according to William W. Young, for foreign
eign foreign student advisor.
Currently these students receive
no federal aid. Young has atpplied
for $57,500 in federal aid, to come
from a special emergency fund,
which will be established under a
new foreign aid bill, now under
consideration by Congress.
Meanwhile, the University has
reduced tuition for these students
from the normal out-of-state fee
of $175 to $75 dollars. This is in
KIDDIE KORT
Child Care Center Now Open
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Program FR2-6667
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addition to the sll3 paid by Flor Florida
ida Florida residents and other students.
The Cuban students also may ap apply
ply apply for SSOO short-term loans from
the University. Most students also
work at any part-time job they
can find. They cannot hold a full
time job and still be eligible for
the SSOO loan.
Young says the students dont
seem to mind their financial prob problems,
lems, problems, even thuugtr&>me of them
left Castro-stolen fortunes in Cu Cuba.
ba. Cuba. They are just happy to be
away from communism, he said.
None of the students are sus suspected
pected suspected of being Communists, but
the International Center is in touch
with the FBI just in case.
Only a few of these students are
real refugees -that is. persons
seeking sanctuary in our country
with no long-term permit to stay.
Most of them have visas which
permit them to stay a year or
more.
Young said the University is

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helping the Cuban students in
hopes that they will be leaders
in Anti-Communism in the Cuba
of the future.
If we have war, Young is con confident
fident confident that these students will
fight for us and lead other Cubans
in doing the same.
Cuban students do not experience
great difficulty in being admitted
to the UF. If their records from
Cuba are available, they only have
to have had passing grades in their
subjects. If the records cant be
found, there is a special battery of
tests designed for these students.
Takes Award
Efficiency and hard work at the
Florida Union has paid off for a
Fort Myers sophomore.
Pharmacy major Larry G. Wil Williams
liams Williams has won a paid scholarship
for the fall trimester for his effi efficiency
ciency efficiency and effectiveness as a stu student
dent student employe at Student Union.

W. Traris Loften
. . heads department
ISO Pitches tor
Americans too
American students should reap
as many or more benefits from
participation in ISO (International
Student as foreign
students, says ISO president Fahad
Barazi.
A common misunderstanding
among UF students is that ISO
programs are aimed at foreign
students alone, Barazi said.
The organization was conceived
as a means to promote an inter interchange
change interchange of ideas between students
of all nationalities, according to
Barazi.
One of its main purposes is to
acquaint American students at the
IJF with the issues and ideologies
which concern their contemporar contemporaries
ies contemporaries throughout the world.
UF STUDENTS should be vi vitally
tally vitally interested in the attitudes and
sympathies prevalent in nations
whose welfare is closely linked
with that of the United States,
Barazi said.
Barazi outlined a program gear geared
ed geared to draw student interest at the
ISO General Assembly Wednesday,
including a series of roundtable po political
litical political debates with students from
such hotspot nations as Israel,
Jordan, Iran, Holland and Indo Indonesia.
nesia. Indonesia.

CAMPtjS COMfASS

By ROSALIE FILSINGEK
Gator Staff Writer
Mayors Council: Florida Union
Room 208, 7:30-9:30 p.m. today.
Fencing Club: Norman Gymnas Gymnasium,
ium, Gymnasium, 4:30 p.m., today.
India Club: Florida Unions
Johnson Lounge, 4-7 p.m. Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday.
University I Forum: Flor Florida
ida Florida Unions Johnson IxHinge, 7:30-
10 p.m., Sunday.
DRESSMAKING
and
ALTERATIONS
Belts
uckles
uttons
Alterations on Men's Clothing
SUE MULLIS
106 NW 2nd Ave
' phone 372-2666
"""" 1 ib "!' %"

Loften Heads
Agricultural
Education
W. Travis Loften has been ap appointed
pointed appointed head of the Department
of Agricultural Education in the
College of Education, Dean J. p
White has announced.
He succeeds E. W. Garris who
retired June 30.
Loften has been an associate
professor in the department since
1947. He is currently serving as
president of the Southern Regional
Association of State Supervisors
and Teacher-Trainers. Loften re received
ceived received a Distinguished Award in
1960 from that organization for
outstanding service in the field of
agricultural education.
He holds membership in a num number
ber number of civic, farm and professional
organizations, and has served as
president of the Florida Vocational
Association.
Loften is a native' of Marion
County. He holds a baccalaureate
degree from the College of Agri Agriculture
culture Agriculture and a masters from the
College of Education of the Uni University.
versity. University.
He is a former area supervisor
in agricultural education for the
Stale.
Loften is married to the former
Mildred Tomkies of Gainesvilie.
They have three daughters, Louise
(Mrs. Richard Maury), Christine,
and Janis.
Trio Highlights
Lyceum Slate
The folk-singing trio of Peter.
Paul and Mary will headline
Lyceum Council-sponsored enter entertainment
tainment entertainment for the fall trimester.
According to Lyceum Vi e e
President Jan Pittman, all sched scheduled
uled scheduled entertainment is free except
for the Peter, Paul and Mary
appearance Nov. 17 sor 1 which $1
will be charged.
Other events scheduled for the
fall include:
Malcolm Frager, conc er t
pianist, Oct. 2.
Gregg Smith Singers, Oct. 30.
The Book of Job, an Every Everyman
man Everyman Players Production. Nov.
27.

American Society Os Civil En Engineers;
gineers; Engineers; Engineering Bldg. Room
328, 7:30, Monday.
Society For Advancement Os
Management: Florida Union
Room 218, 7-8:30 p.m., Monday.
Films Committee: Florida
Union Room 118, 7:30-8:30 p.m..
Monday.
Collegiate 4-11 Club: Rolks Hall,
Rm. 209, 7 p.w., Monday.
*
Episcopalian University Center:
Sunday, 8 a.m. Holy Communion
Service and breakfast at Weed
Hall, 8:45, Vestry Meeting at 9:30
a.m. Morning prayer and sermon
at It a.m. Dr. Butler Waugh
speaks Sunday evening at 7 p.m.
at the center.
Golf Team: 'Recreation" Room
of the Florida Gymnasium. 7 p.m.,
Monday.
Contem|Mrary Literature: Flor Florida
ida Florida Union Room 324, 8 p.m., 'i'ues 'i'uesday.
day. 'i'uesday.
Greek Council: Oak Room, 3:30-
5 p.m., Tuesday.
Insurance Society: Florida Un Union
ion Union Room 208 7-8:30 p.m., Sept.
18.
International Sitp|ter Commit Committee:
tee: Committee: Florida Union Room 208. 1-5
5 p.m. Tuesday.
Humanities Student Reception:
Florida Unions Bryan Lounge 3:30
p.m., Tuesday.



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JB
£ig/if Bits At Union
Buys Picasso Print

This week the Florida Union is
presenting another print sale of
paintings by noted artists.
According to William E. Rion,
director, the sales have a double
purpose. One is to stimulate the
student bodys interest in art and
the other is income for the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union.
Rion says, The prints are re reproductions
productions reproductions of good art and can
be acquired for a low price. The
prints sell for SI.OO and $1.98 and
can be framed for an additional
fee.
The prints are paper and due
to their low cost if they are ever
soiled or torn the loss is limited,
says Rion. Yet the prints are of
good quality and even show brush
stroke detail.
Some of the paintings displayed
are by Van Gogh, Rembrant, Mat Mattise,
tise, Mattise, and Renoir. We have prints
of paintings by the still active
Picasso. We also have on sale
prints that were imported from


w JV.

Room 14 Florida Union, 1-4 pm

Moscow, said supervisor Sid Math Mathews.
ews. Mathews.
New attractions have been added
to the print sales. By popular de demand
mand demand oriental art including Jap Japanese
anese Japanese panels and scrolls are now
sold. Travel posters have also been
sought by foreign students and
reminiscing travelers.
The print sales are also helpful
in providing an income for the
Florida Union. Director Rion said
that during the last fiscal year
the print sales earned $3,100. The
proceeds go to Florida Union ac activities,
tivities, activities, maintenance, and employe
salaries.
The prints are obtained from the
Harlem Book Company and An Andres
dres Andres Incorporated, both of New
York City. Frames come from
Georgia Art Supply of Atlanta.
This was the tenth print sale
held by the Florida Union since
February of 1959. The sales are
usually held during the first week
of each semester.

NOTICE
All students must
pick up their 1962
Seminole yearbooks
purchased last year
by Sept. 28. All
books remaining
after that date will
be sold.
mm * A

Local Citizens
Extend 'Hand
Os Friendship'
A group of Gainesville residents
extended the hand of friendship
to international students at an In International
ternational International Student Organization
James A. Wershow, treasurer
of the Gainesville Council for In International
ternational International Friendship, told the
students, We are interested in
getting to know you and in having
you get to know us."
The Gainesville Council is com composed
posed composed of residents who are ci citizens
tizens citizens wishing to help the foreign
students solve some of the prob problems
lems problems they encounter in America
according to Wershow.
The Council does not charge for
anything it dues. We are interes interested
ted interested in you as individuals," said
Wershow. and we want you to
feel free to call upon us.
Advisor to Foreign Students W.
W. Young also spoke to the stu students.
dents. students.
Americans sometimes over overlook
look overlook the value they receive in
exchange for having you here,
Young said, but as international
students you are the proud bearers
of a tradition.
You are not here on the cuff,
he continued, and the value of
your presence will come some
time hence if not immediately.
ISO President Fahed Barazi
announced that a semi-form $1
dance will be held on Sept. 22 at
the Legion Hall to wel welcome
come welcome new students. Plans will be
announced at a later date.
""warm bodies?
We need plenty of warm bodies
to write news stories. If you qual qualify,
ify, qualify, come to the weekly Alligator
staff meeting in the Alligator of office
fice office in the basement of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union at 3:30 Friday. lls
fun.

nV. / at the GOLD COAST
x mBL H 11 rnlvl Three new and delicious taste treats now
W featured for the first time .. thick
chocolate custard shakes, foot-long slaw dogs,
K y \ and the tempting spoonburger.
y I \ > Try all three soon!
I Taste Treat #1
FROZEN CUSTARD CHOCOLATE SHAKE
190 250 350
\ Is
X\ / /
and don't forget our
OOC CLUB STEAK SPECIAL
Includes 2 vegetables, rolls and butter
GOLD COAST RESTAURANT
West University Avenue Across from Fletcher & Thomas Areas

Friday, September 14, 1962 The Florida Alligator

Patronize Gator Advertisers
Smart
Hostess
TpA FASHION
rjSi 2
gift boxed
I / \ Istihitw (imtlrn cleverly combine unbreakable
I / \ styrene with super absorbent cellulose centers
II 1 . are washable, alcohol resistant and keep
II I \ glasses drip-free.
/I V \ Bases in textured and solid colors, centers in a
/ J yu\ bountiful assortment of high fashion colors.
riNlEG^^^
Gainesville Shopping Center
1302 North Main Street
B-L CHARGE CENTRAL CHARGE LAYAWAY J

Page 5



Page 6

A Low School Tradition
Murmur, Glance
And 'Shuffle' Is On

By AL KRAUSE
A murmur, a few quick glances,
a sudden cacaphony of grating
noises and a young lady fleeing
the UF law library The Law
School Shuffle.
It is a tradition which originat originated
ed originated many years ago. It is used to
note an event, to show approval,
or at times, to exhibit humorous
disapproval as when a profes professor
sor professor arrives late, said law school
Dean F. E. Maloney.
According to Maloney, the actual
beginnings of the shuffle are not
exactly known, but it is suspected
a law school dean 30 years ago
might have been Responsible.
According to the legend, the dean
NANCY JANE
SCHOOL OF DAfcCE
and
NANCY JANE
NURSERY SCHOOL
v and KINDERGARTEN
We LCoM/S
U of F Students, Faculty
and Staff.
522 N. Main St,
Phone FR 2-2589

f 1 THE PIZZA PATIO HAS MOVED
P /if' ~~ '** & COMBINED WITH THE PIZZA PANTRY
AT 1308 W. UNIVERSITY AVENUE.
* We are now open 11 am to Ipm A 4pm to 12 pm
4
Beginning of School Special Friday, Sat. A Sun.
All the SPAGHEfTI =
: ' . #
Plain Sauce or Meat Sauce
9
Our Pizza Dough Is Made Fresh Daily
10 Different Selections
4 \
'l -
The PIZZA PANTRY
1308 W. University Ave. Phone FR 2-1655

The Florida Alligator Friday, September 14, 1962

had a broken leg and had much
trouble getting about in a wheel
chair. Whenever he managed to
get to class on time, students
would commemorate with a roynd
of applause.
THE APPLAUSE eventually
gave way to the shuffle in mem memory
ory memory of the deans leg injury.
Since then it has become so set
in the traditions of the law school
that the Law School newspaper has
been named The Shuffle.
The most common use of the
shuffle today is to indicate the ar arrival
rival arrival of the dean or of a pretty
girl into either classes or the Law
Library. k
The shuffle has become so much
a part of sbhool life that it is used
at the law schools graduation
ceremony to recognize the dean
when he rises to present his hisspeech.
speech. hisspeech.
THE SHUFFLE is accomplished
by merely sliding the feet over the
floor in a back and forth motion.
As added emphasis, many students
pound the desks 'with their hands.
One student became so en enthralled
thralled enthralled in the shuffle of a
young girl at the law library re recently
cently recently that he proceeded to pound
his against the wall until
he had utterly smashed it beyond
repair.
Maloney, emphasized, however,
neither he nor his associates at
tlje law school disapprove of this
tradition since it is not only a
deep-rooted tradition, but also an
expression of recognition



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" GARGOYLE 11 VIZ. A 1940 VINTAGE

A UF Gargoyle Mystery
>">
Now Rears /fs Ugly Head

By PAT HECTOR
Gator Staff Writer
NOTE: Gargoyle, n., in Gothic
architecture, a projecting stone
waterspout, offer in the form of
a grotesquely-shaped head of a
man or animal.
Lining the walls of an obscure
wing of Building E across from
Tigert Hall are a series of caric-

atures, called Gargoyles.
From where they came has been
a mystery to those who do not
orcTjnarily go to the College of
Architecture and Fine Arts.
According to M. H. Johnson, ad advisor
visor advisor the Gargoyle society, these
are facts behind theAmystery:
IN 1927, THE Gargoyle Society
was formed by a group of students
as a social group. It was reorgan reorganized
ized reorganized in 1935 to its present format
with an emphasis on scholarship
and performing service.
Each member of the pledge class
of Gargoyle has a project to com complete.
plete. complete. An unknown art major in
1937 painted caricatures of all the
then members of the society. These
gargoyles were identified with
the nickname of the individual
they represented, and were hung
on the wall.
The idea caught on rapidly and
the first group included persons
who were not members of Gar Gargoyle,
goyle, Gargoyle, but who influenced the col college.
lege. college. Included were Rudolph Weav Weaver,
er, Weaver, director of the School of Archi Architecture'
tecture' Architecture' from 1925-1944, pictured
as The King.
PROF. J. L. R. GRAND, cur current
rent current professor of architecture, is
represented with a nickname of
Grandy-IWandy for his sophisti sophisticated
cated sophisticated manner.
Nicknames attached were intend intended
ed intended in the lightest humor.
Dean Arnett (1947-1957), now
Dean Emeritus of the college, was
named Wild Bill for his extreme extremely
ly extremely quiet nature. Dr. M. H. John Johnson
son Johnson was called Yonny, the Scan Scandinavian
dinavian Scandinavian form ofJohnny.
After the first five years, the
practice of using nicknames was
dropped and the persons are now
identified by full name.
Gargoyle has inspired many un undergraduates

Traffic Violators Pay $

Campus traffic violators shelled
out over SB,IOO to pay fines levied
NEW BAPTIST.
STUDENTS
sssssss
Don't forget progressive dinner
tonight. You con leave the
Center at 5:30, 6:00
or at 6:30.

dergraduates undergraduates to higher academic
achievement its scholarship re requirement
quirement requirement is 3.0. Its membership
' >' l V
Jl' t u
||p'v W: j;
_ V
'36
1
J I^^bV
htlUiro
comprises about five per cent of
the total enrollment of the entire
college.

by the Student Government Traffic
Court during the past year.
Justice Bill (Price said the
amount represents about 3-4,000
violations on the part of negligent
motorists. All money collected goes
to Student Government. There are
9,000 cars registered with the UF.
The court strictly enforces the
paying of tickets.
If you don.t pay a ticket, you
are sent a warning letter, said
Price. "Then if the fine is still
not paid a letter is sent to the city
police and they take whatever ac action
tion action necessary to obtain the fine.



By 808 HAGGARD
Serving the Freshman Class as
its president is a challenge that
should not be taken lightly. This
need not be a figure head* or
honorary job.
With an active background of
high school activities (which in included
cluded included De Molay, Student Coun Council,
cil, Council, National Forensic League and
National Honor Society among
others), I began preparation to
run, for office by entering IJF for

By DALTON YANCEY
Blue Party Candidate
for Freshman President
FELLOW FRESHMAN:
During the past few days it
certainly has been a treat and
privilege to renew many old ac acquaintances
quaintances acquaintances and make new and
wonderful friends. Throughout this
week we have been primarily con concerned
cerned concerned with the proverbial Three
Rs: Reading, Riting, and
Rithmetic.
Now we, as Freshmen, are con concerned
cerned concerned With another Three Rs:
Representation, Responsibility,
and Reliability,
FIRST, representation. This

UP TO 45% EXTRA SAVINGS
TAKE HOME S&H GREEN STAMPS WITH EVERY PURCHASE!
JtiC
GREEN
u I n
| SUPER-SIZED BEDSPREADS "''"'stUDENT I
Rich, sculptured cotton chenilles I I MATCHING BOOKCASE
I Costly-look heirloom-types COMPLETE I
Dramatize every bed in your 9 a jr I Both pieces expertly craft crafthome
home crafthome with an extravagant- JP9 Q 0 9 LIIMtOT H edin quality maple with BO
looking spread for just laj pa I KlTrn I hand-rubbed nutmeg fin finabout
about finabout half what youd expect UlXr MIN I tLVJ H ish. Desk is 29" high with each I
to pay! Solids, multicolors. 9 r*i IDKIITI IDT .120" x 40" writing surface.
Full 96x108", Twin 80x108".
I I HOUSEWARES j- No Money Down as 125 weekly j|
ga, nesville
CENTER

Plant City Tappee Slates Work Ahead

Umatilla Nominee Greets-Promises

the past summer session.
I was able to work on the
Summer Gator reporting stor stories
ies stories about Student Government
which offered a unique oportunity
to learn the history, aims and ob objectives
jectives objectives of this long cherished
Florida tradition.
THIS INTEREST IN student gov government
ernment government will continue regardless
of the outcome of the freshman
class election. But if elected I

year the Freshmen Council will be
seeking out and utilizing the opin opinions
ions opinions of the Freshmen for the vital
problems that will confront us.
SECOND IS responsibility. For
all of us are responsible to our ourselves
selves ourselves for carrying out the duties
of Freshmenit is our duty to
select our leaders this coming
Monday.
LAST IS reliability. In the past
the Freshmen Council has been
a reliable one. It has performed
many functions for the members
of the Freshmen Class.
For instance: Two years ago the
Council made it possible for Fresh Freshmen
men Freshmen to drive registered cars

hope to work for the welfare of
the class and its representation
in student government and student
activities through the following
program:
1. 'there is a lack of communi communication
cation communication about activities that affect
the freshman class. Materials
should be distributed to members
of the class about these activities.
2. All interested freshmen should
have an opportunity to participate

from 3:30 Saturday afternoon to
7:30 Monday morning. Last years
council collected $2500 in the Dol Dollars
lars Dollars for Scholars program and
was responsible for a new gate
in the football stadium.
This years Council iMUST be a
reliable one. If I am elected
your president there are certain
things that I would like to do with
and for you.
First there are problems in or orientation
ientation orientation that need to be remedied
I would -like to set up committees
to look into and correct these
problems.
- Second, there needs to be more
publicity and enthusiam about the

Friday, September 14, 1962 The Florida Alligator

in Student Service Organization or
in Students Educational Legisla Legislative
tive Legislative Lobbying. I invite anyone in interested
terested interested in serving in these or organizations
ganizations organizations to come to see me
in 122 Graham regardless of the
outcome of the elections.
S. THE FRESHMAN CLASS
could greatly relieve the huge task
of Student Government in their
Book Exchange program by tak taking
ing taking charge of the books most often

Freshmen Class election. The
problem this year was lack of
comunication. I would lflke to see
each 1963 Freshmen receive more
information about the Council and
its election than we received.
And thirdly, I would like to see
the Freshmen class become a
close knit group united by the
Freshmen Council
PERHAPS I could promise you
more necking spots, a wet
Alachua County, and the clearing
of mosquitos from the Beta
Woods.! lm not going to do
this ! This one thing I do promise
though, and it is a pledge that
(PlfmSM PmA)

used by freshmen.
4. Last year the freshman class
made a very commendable con contribution
tribution contribution of about $2,500 to the
Dollars for Scholars program of
Student Government. Every effort
should be made to better this
and under leadership the con contribution
tribution contribution can be improved.
5. With the help of the Fresh Freshman
man Freshman Council I would like to submit
a report to orientation officials
concerning the success of the pro program
gram program this year and how it can be
improved in the future.
. I PLAN TO WORK closely
with the Secretary of Public Rela Relations
tions Relations to see that freshmen are
available to serve as guides fo*
groups that come to tour the UF.
7. If finances permit I would
like to have a freshman frolics
weekend; possibly with a popular
Entertainer.
These are a few of the specific
plans which I will start immedi immediately
ately immediately if Im elected. I hope you
will consider these plans care carefully.
fully. carefully. If you agree with them, go
to the polls Monday and voice your
decision.

Page 7



Page 8

alligatop
editopials
>
v 1 ......
\
peaceful pro-existence
/ (>< nnwMH* l ''*'*'
Student leaders will sit down with administration lead leaders
ers leaders this weekendone year after they met for thei last
Presidents Retreat.
Much has happened in the past yearmuch that makes
this session particularly important. /
*
LAST YEAR the conflict between student responsibil responsibility
ity responsibility and administrative responsibility came to an unfortu unfortunate
nate unfortunate head in the Orange Peel banning issue. That one issue
tended to bring out all of the inconsistancies between the
student body constitution and the rights vested in Presi President
dent President J. Wayne Reitz.
It was plainly evident last spring that students and
administrators had staked the same claim in many areas.
t The subsequent misunderstandings at one time ap apHpeared
Hpeared apHpeared to be irreparable.
It was a sad period all the way around. Students had
enjoyed a remarkable automony in the area of student gov government
ernment government and publications. And it Appeared that maybe all
would be thrown away in a period of conflict.
It was a period when Dr. Reitz reportedly quit reading
the Alligator. This we felt to be unwise even if the presi president
dent president did not agree with our editorial policy.
- # *
o
A SUMMERS moratorium has passed since that per period.
iod. period. And all have a better perspective of the situation. Not
only the Orange Peel, but the overall area of student re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility must be clarified.
It is almost as if we are going tp Geneva to settle our
own world crisis. But instead we are seeking more than
peaceful coexistence.
We seek a common bond by which to improve the uni university
versity university and better extra-curricular processes by which a
student may gain maturity through responsibility.

Xlic Florida
Alligator

Editor-in-Chief Bill Curry
Managing Editors Jack Horan, David West
Business Manager Gary Burke
Sports Editor Jared Lebow
Acting Managing Editor .... David Lawrence Jr.
Editorial Assistants Sandy Sweitzer,. Maryanne Awtrey,
Ben Garrett, Fred Schneider, Phil Krug (Photo Coordinator).
Staff Writers Pam Bishop, Carole Bordella,
Ronnie Sue Goodman, Ken Keyes, Tova Levine, Pete Supave, David
Wilkinson, Harry Reid, Pot Hector, Larry Woods, Carol Buller, Sandy
Taylor.
Sports Stoff Robert Green, Mike Gora,
Billy Belote, Marc Weinstein, Roger Levine, Ron Spencer, John Wal Wallick,
lick, Wallick, Ned Clayton, George Gardner, David Bertowitzv.
Business Staff Jay Fountain (Assistant Business Manager),
Tom Neff (Circulation), Sharon Smith (Public Relations and Person Personnel),
nel), Personnel), Robert Hoggert (Associate Business Manager), Carol Powers,
Trevor Huston (Advertising Sales) and William Epperheimer (Adver (Advertising
tising (Advertising Manager).
THE t'L'ORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the University
30 196?THE FLORin P A l> A*i h i e fr'iTon e3 l CePt Monday and SaUiUy beginning Sept
JO* 1 IHE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is entered ats second (*lnce maHae a
G#lnesvlu ' Florid*. Office* are located in Rooms S. 10
&s E*t. FtoHd FtoHdjwa
jwa FtoHdjwa war.rc-.53:, ,l
Gator Grin --i-

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I

The Florida Alligator Friday, September 14, 1962

\ evejsy pJs&t/snAf6-2tm£
I DETAIL- X I l f=AtTHE : OLJ- t t' .... >

i> r
AND YOU certainly couldn't call it representative. Less
than 110 freshmen appeared Monday night to nominate
the Blue Party slate and less than 50 nominated the Orange
Party candidates . Not a very impressive introduction to
student life. But then the whole affair appeared to be well
bungled.

ISP" '' S; / P* ~ j
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University Professors Favor United 1

By SANDY SWEITZER
Gtetor Editorial Assistant
The financial integrity of the
United Nations is in the hands of
the U.S. House of Representa Representatives
tives Representatives in the form of a bill auth authorizing
orizing authorizing the U.S. to buy bonds to
match those bought by other na nations.
tions. nations.
In the past the USSR and some
Arab nations failed to pay their
share of ing peace-keeping operations in the Congo and
Gaza Strip putting the U.N. in
debt.
THE BII*L now before the House
would authorize the U.S. to match
dollar for dollar what other na nations
tions nations put up for bonds to be
floated by the U.N. to meet the
debt. A similar 'bill was passed

You Could Hardly Call It a 'CrJ

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EACVLTYpSyM

by the Senate about six months
ago.
Nations which fail to meet their
financial responsibilities to the U.
N. after two years would be un unable
able unable to vote as part of the organi organization.
zation. organization.
In order to sample UF views
about this bill, the Alligator in interviewed
terviewed interviewed several faculty mem members
bers members with special knowledge in the

by Milt Bloch

WE HOPE that next yea
thn? " 9 T in 'em,
that boasts the lost tw
the politics to the fresh
isn t as empty as this see

area of the United Nations.
DEAN RALPH PAGE, Co Ik
of Arts and Sciences. Im fav
ably disposed toward the id
However, I feel we should exerc
considerable caution in referer
to the amount of expenses 1
U.S. undertakes to finance. I ;
convinced that it is undesira
to use any form of foreign aid
a device for trying to nu
friends and influence people .
I believe we have a proper 1
ancial responsibility to the U
Im in favor of meeting it. Im
in favor of complete subsidation
the U.N. program unless other
tions meet their responsibilities
dont feel we should assume ti
obligations.
DR. OSCAR SVARLIEN. 1
lessor of international law, 1 w
the bill to pass I am in favor
it because the U.N. should he k
going, its all we have. W U
war soon enough. The U.a- 1
gain from buying bonds by m
ing friends with other nations \
are interested in peace.
DR. GEORGE FOX, profea
of English, "I am in favor of
It is desirable because |the
contains a guarantee of repaym
of the loan and necessitates f
ment of bills by other nations



wd'
th e nominations are back where
fion week, and that the fraternity
freshman presidents would leave
, en We also hope -the ballot box
ie come election Monday.
\
'*
/QMI
l - ------
Nations Bonds
fore they may vote.
r
I) KAN IIY RON HOLLIN SHE AD,
University College who has work worked
ed worked for the UNESCO. .l dont
think the U.S. can let the U.N. fail
i for lack of money. The bond issue
will make it fairer because it will
be paid back by everyone who
belongs to the U.N.
ege
or or|
| or| Umatilla
am
ible c mes only after my academics
as and religion. I pledge to be the
ake kind of elected representative,
that you would want to serve
fin- you.
N. Perhaps you are asking your yournot
not yournot selves, what representation,
tof responsibility, and reliability
na- have to do with this presidential
s. I candidate. Dalton Yancey. By serv server
er server ing as an international officer in
Key Club this past year, it was
1 my privilege to represent 56,000
pro- young men in the United States
'ant and Canada. During my term of
'of office, I traveled 27,000 miles and
get states along with holding several
can high school positions. These experi experiiak
iak- experiiak ences and achievements have
who taught me the responsibility and
realiability needed for the office
that I seek.
ssor But enough of the past I ask
f it. you to judge all of the candidates,
bill their qualfications, their plans,
lent and their sincerity; # and then
pay- choose for yourself,
be- DALTON YANCEY

Johns Committee: Performing:Thankless Task?

By David West
Whenever the Florida Legisla Legislative
tive Legislative Investigating Committee,
headed by the Honorable Charlie
E. Johns of Starke, completes
an investigation ,it is expected
to hear the aftermaths of cries
of foul play.
Many may disagree with the
committees beliefs on Communist
lectures and the teachings of
unorthodox religions but also
Sen. Johns has another difficult
task, that of investigating homo homosexuals
sexuals homosexuals on the campuses of state
institutions.
IT WAS a common beliefrin
Gainesville after the Legislative
Committee investigation several
years ago that the dismissed
personnel who were charged
with active participation in
homosexual acts were treated
unjustly. Charlie Johns is a
bad guyhe ran off our good
professorsso what if they
were homosexualsthey were
good teachers.
However this past summer,
Bruce Garwood, a former Florida
student, who was then working for
the governors office and now
serving as corporate secretary
for the Board of Control, passed
through Gainesville and held sev several
eral several students spell-bound with an
explanation of the work and the
problems the Florida Childrens

MANAGING EDITOR'S NOTE
A Plea for Growl to Halt
More 'Commercialization' Acts

EDITORS NOTE: Following is
an open letter to Bud Eubanks,
director of Gator Growl.
By JACK HORAN
Dear Bud Eubanks:
For the past 30 years, Gator
Growl has been billed as the
worlds largest all-student show,
arid ranks among top entertain entertainment
ment entertainment anywhere.
But there is doubt whether Gator
Growls of recent years are aimed

B
BY?
Br Jj Hr

three years seems to be slipping.
Traditionally, Growl has been
the vibrant point of the weekend.
The color, excitement, the flavor
of the" carnival is mirrored .in
Growl.
FOR EXAMPLE:
Since the advent of televised
Growls (this year will be no ex exception),
ception), exception), Florida Blue Key, the
producer, may or may not have
been ordered by the UF adminis administration
tration administration to slant the acts toward
the living room rather than a fris frisky,
ky, frisky, convivial crowd. Last year we
witnessed a multi-hued troop of
Boy Scouts performing an Indian
tribal dance to the monotone, . .
hiya, hiya, hiya, hiya, hiya . .
The dancers were good, the cos costumes
tumes costumes dazzling; but the act was
as out of place as a drunk at a
W.C.T.U. meeting.
It just didnt gibe with the theme
of the weekend.
Hillbilly singers and nauseous
rock n roll crooners belong at the
state fair. Pity the poor alum who
shells out 3100 to revisit the Uni University,
versity, University, and is forced to hear the
same wailing sounds his teenage
daughter plays on her hi-fi seven
days a week.
EVEN SOME OF our state legis legislators
lators legislators were overheard last year
longing for the good ol Growls.

toward tickling a
College audience
at its Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming weekend
or trying to ap appeal
peal appeal to a mass
television audi audience.
ence. audience. At any rate
j the quality and
level of Growl
1 acts in the past

Commission, the Legislative In Ina
a Ina
vestigating Committee and the
Governors office were finding
throughout the state.
* #
MOST BELIEVE that as long
as the homosexual does not in infringe
fringe infringe on others he should be com completely
pletely completely left alone. However many
do infringe on others and possibly
the greatest opportunity one may
have is in the position of a teach teacher,
er, teacher, according to Charlie Pillians,
now administrative assistant to
the head of the Childrens Com Commission.
mission. Commission.
Lets go a bit further. Homo Homosexuals,
sexuals, Homosexuals, according to the findings
of several psychologists both on
campus and with the Governors
office, are attracted to youth
around puberty. This is generally
bow Bruce Garwood explained it:
Your child leaves to go to a
youth grouping and arrives to find
a very congenial group with per perhaps
haps perhaps a beer waiting for him.
Several meetings later, nude
pictures are shown and then still
later normal sex acts are pre presented,
sented, presented, finally after perhaps six
weeks the subject is approached
with the idea of homosexuality.
* *
THE child is us usually
ually usually approached by someone
whom he respects someone who
may have taught him to cook

The coed, who did twisting tonguetwisting Woe Snite and the Dwev Dweven
en Dweven Sarfs or whatever it was,
was supposed to be very funny. So
I was told. Her feminine voice
could not carry to the upper reach reaches
es reaches of the stadium. . an obvious
oversight of the production part.
So Bud, please present acts that
can be enjoyed by a lively, mature
arid slightly sophisticated audience.
Try to reverse this commercial commercialization
ization commercialization of Growl and restore it
to its rightful owners the stu students
dents students and the alumni.

;: : r
Does Alan Do fr...
without Pit Stops ?
.A: He has "Swingin 1 Delivery Boys -- Who Care
Enough to Bring You the Best Sandwiches in Town.
f4lcut'& (fydtuta
PHONE 6-1252
FREE DELIVERY
- _-_- =*--
318 W. UNIVERSITY AVE. 11 AM I AM 7 DAYS A WEEK
f r
_ > £ -> i -: -- -.. ' I- - * _t -?..*- t .. -e .m.-# * ? -? ; -

Friday, September 14, 1962 The Florida Alligator

over an open fire or helped him
pass algebra.
Os course it couldnt happen to
your child. But according to Bruce
it can. There can not be any
strict stratification according to
social, economic or education
lines. If anything, more cases were
found from families with a high so social
cial social standing, Garwood said.
Once we were giving a lecture
to a group and were showing pic pictures
tures pictures taken of the boys around in
a group. All of a sudden a preach preacher
er preacher in the crowd shouted Oh my
God, thats my son.
Since then the subjects face has
been blackened during the lec lectures.
tures. lectures.
* #
THE FLORIDAS Childrens
Commission estimated that there
are about 40.000 homosexuals

ASK FOR PREFERRED HAIR STYLIST
MARY LEE DOUGLAS NANCY WILLIAMS
MARY HELEN McCALLUM CLAUMA WARD
PHYLLIS TAYLOR EDITH COOIY
&
For Appointment Coll N.W. IOHi Avt.
FR 2-2010 Goinesvillo Sliopptnf Center

living in the state. These figures
were obtained through testimony
as well as subscription lists to
homosexual magazines.
It seems shocking. But Bruce
said that he would feel a lot bet better
ter better i t it werent. But newspapers
will rarely print anything about it.
They feel it might be in poor
taste. Civic clubs dont want to
hear about a touchy subject at a
lunch meeting. We are constantly
striving to be heard.
The only time people sit up and
take notice seems to be when
Charlie Johns and his investigators
visit an institution.
t
NEW BAPTIST
STUDENTS
jjc sjc jjc sjc j{c
Don't forget progressive dinner
tonight. You can leave the
Center at 5:30, 6:00
or at 6:30.

For A Lovelier
You!
MARY LEES
Beauty Saloa

Page 9



Page 10

The Florida Alligator Friday, September 14, 1962

1914 Catalog
Predicts Fame
For College
By ED MATZ
According to the University Rec Record
ord Record Extra of 1914, The newly
completed teachers college housed
in Peabody Hall is destined to be
the leading one in the State.
The UFs School of Education
is still considered one of the best
in the Southeast, but it is no longer
situated in Peabody Hall.
Peabody Hall was erected with
funds totaling $40,000 which the
Peabody Education Board approp appropriated.
riated. appropriated. In 1912, P. K. Yonge, chair chairman
man chairman of the Board of Control okay okayed
ed okayed (the plans and started construc construction.
tion. construction.
The walls were of brick con construction
struction construction and its motif was tra traditional.
ditional. traditional. Through its doors went
many students to the UF Library,
the School of Psychology, as well
as the School of Education.
As time went on, departments
were added and dropped. The li library
brary library moved and Architecture and
Political Science were added.
Peabody Hall now houses the de department
partment department of political science.
The buildings walls were once
covered with ivy. They are now
covered with grime and dust.
Undoubtedly, but without much
notice, Peabody has suffered in
the last 50 years. According to
Prof. Ernest Bartley of the politi political
cal political science department, If the
termites ever stop holding hands,
the 'building will collapse. We
have a mutual aid agreement
saying, theyll hold hands as
long as the pine in Peabody holds
out, he said.
Merchants
Sponsoring
Free Buses
A free bus made available by
the Merchants Division of the
Gainesville Chamber of Commerce
will run today and Saturday to
help students take advantage of
Get Acquainted Days down downtown
town downtown and at the Gainesville Shop Shopping
ping Shopping Center.
The bus will run from 9 a.m.-
5 p.m. and will leave every 20
minutes from the corner of 13th
Street and University Avenue.
The route will be down Univer University
sity University Avenue to Main Street, then
up Main Street to 10th Avenue.
From 10th Avenue the bus will
travel back to 13th Street and then
back to the University.
Dorm Loss
Said $20,000
An estimated $20,000 in valu valuables
ables valuables was stolen in the dormitories
last year, disclosed Police Chief
Audie Shuler, head of the 26-man
force campus force.
All of these thefts could have
been avoided if the student had
locked his or her room. There
were only two breaking and en entering
tering entering charges in 1961, said Shu Shuler.
ler. Shuler. He warned students to be
careful.
Police records show that last
week a student had a S2OO ring
his fraternity house.

Fv4aV/jI vHp Lrj/ \
Jjm j i
James and Elizabeth Peck--Take Aim at Target in Practice
I form own rifle team I
I These Coeds x Aim to Please I

A girl*s rifle team,
fj sponsored by the Army
ROTC Department, is
currently forming for
the first time in UF his history.
tory. history.
Capt. Robert Curtis,
coach, said he hoped to
have between 15 and 20
on the team. The
girls will fire 22 caliber
rifles on the ROTC rifle
range, with the Army sup supplying
plying supplying the weapons and in information.
formation. information.
Curtis said the team
would be determined by
H the shooting competition
between the girls.
"During second tri trimester,
mester, trimester, we hoped to com compete
pete compete with girl*s rifle teams
jit at other universities through
postal matches. We*ll shoot
then exchange score cards,"
B said Curtis.
The group is still form-
M ing with the election of
officers planned for next
J! week.

1

ill
: - '.'.liltl
9K
" j |ijpf
m F' I
% I
Kathy Peeks at Her Target as She Gets
Aid from U.S. Army
fHH



[Their Bees-iness Is More

| H ney
M 4 Jm 'yS l^
Shakespeares "Othello Leads
Diversified Entertainment List

| By H. T. REID
I A Russian-made film, Othello
fcclipes Gainesville screen of offerings
ferings offerings this weekend. 'Playing at
he -State Theatre Sunday through
Wednesday, Othello is a part
rjf the cultural film exchange be between
tween between the United States and the
USSR.
I Director Sergej Yutkevich sees
the tragedy of Shakespeares
Othello as more than love
jealousy. (He fashions the tragedy
is the collapse of faith in man
Isurrounded by a harmonious
world crowded by love.
I Sergei Bondarchuk as Othello

6
0

Shakespeare, the story runs some something
thing something like this. Othello is a. re respected
spected respected and 'beloved General of
the Republic of Venice. His true
love is 'Desdemona, daughter of
a prominent Venician family,
family.
They fall in love and marry
secretly. But complications arise
out of the jealousy of lago,
Othellos orderly, who despises
Othello.
. To or/v /iimninn*

* f

been created by The Bar<*.
An illusion of grandeur is add added
ed added by the presence of Irina Sko Skobtseva
btseva Skobtseva in the role of Desdemona.
Her beauty iar exceeds that of
the typical Russian woman. Join- 0
ed with her fine acting, Desde-
m na comes alive on the screen.
Filmed in Soviet technicolor a
poor substitute for the real thing
Othello is a Russian master masterpiece
piece masterpiece done with all the glory of
the motion pictures of another
era*

captures Shake Shakespeares
speares Shakespeares true
meaning of the
character as the
feeling of a
fresh and pure
spring surround surrounded
ed surrounded by lies, base baseness
ness baseness and hy hypocricy.
pocricy. hypocricy.
FOR THOSE
OF you whove
forgotten your

ly portrayed by
Andrei Popov,
strives to wreak
venegance o f
Othello for ap appointing
pointing appointing Cassio
to be his per personal
sonal personal lieutenant.
United these
elements create
a story line that
could only have

At the Florida Theater the mood
is rather a change of pace. In Instead
stead Instead of depression we find horror
and gore.
Tales of Terror is a journey
into the realm of the phantas phantasmagoric.
magoric. phantasmagoric. E. A. Poes tales offer
a chance to chew your nails,
shake your foot, and swallow
hard.
Although the mature audience
one expects to find in a University
town generally does not accept
this brand of entertainment, at
UF this type of movie, seems to
be the thing.
Therefore, fans of horor tales talesunite.
unite. talesunite. This is horrible (not as bad
as the but good for a
laugh) and will fit in with UFers
plans for an evening of enjoy enjoyment.
ment. enjoyment.
A change in ownership of the
State Theater has resulted in a
new film selection policy.
Bob Denham said
the new policy has gone into effect
as a result of the change in owner ownership
ship ownership several months ago when the
Gainesville Motion Picture Corp.,
headed by Melvin Kafka, tool; over
the operation.
We are now affiliated with the
Floyd and Bay-lan Circuit and will
have a wider and better selection
of movies, Denham said.
According to Denham, the new
policy will include more whole wholesome
some wholesome family-type entertainment.
There will be a mid-week select selection
ion selection of cultural foreign movies, in including
cluding including opera, but Denham said
the new policy definitely excluded
a former policy which featured
many sex movies.

| IH sHPp m' | --i
t. .. :

If youre the bees-knees. the
UF entomology department might
be interested in you.
The entomology department,
situated in Newell Hall is admin administrative
istrative administrative center for researchers
studying insects and their in influence
fluence influence on mankind.
Included in problems confront confronting
ing confronting researchers are natural pollin pollination
ation pollination of fruit, how to keep bears
away from beehives, control of
grass-destroying insects and lower lowering
ing lowering the level of insecticide residue
to make crops safer for human
consumption.
Perhaps one of the most inter interesting
esting interesting problems jjpals with bears.
Entomology Prof. F. A. Robin Robinson
son Robinson has discovered electric barbed
wire will keep bears away from
beehive honey. After several un unsuccessful
successful unsuccessful attempts at shock shocking
ing shocking the bears, Robinson finally
found a shock strong and centra centralized
lized centralized enough to keep bears away.
UF Parking
May Not Be
A Problem
Too many cars and not enough
spaces may not really be
a problem on ther UF campus.
According to Commissioner of
Traffic and Safety, Steve Freed Freedman,
man, Freedman, there are actually enough
spaces but they are not being used
correctly or efficiently.
Area lots are assigned to 125 per
cent capacity. Freedman said not
all the cars are on the lots during
all hours.
THERE ARE SEVERAL lots, in including
cluding including the one in back of Hume
Hall for residents and the one in
back of Rawlings Hall for resi residents
dents residents and commuters, which are
only filled to 25 per cent capacity.
Students assigned to the lots will
not park on them, but
park on the already overflowing
lots, Freedman said.
Another problem, he said, is
many individuals operate cars with
falsified permits arranged through
illegal methods.
The Traffic and Safety Commit Committee
tee Committee intends to curb illegal methods
by:
(1) CAREFULLY CHECKING
every parking permit. Any which
the committee feels have been
gained through illegal procedures r
will be rescinded.
(2) MARKING the area number
on curbing every 20 or 30 4feet.
1 HEELS put on in 5 minutes
| SOLES put on in 15 minutes I
IMODERNSHOEI
REPAIR SHOP
ocrossfromlsinationd

Friday, September 14, 1962

Old Frame
Dormitories
Still Stand
Total elimination of UF frame
dorms is still in the future, ac according
cording according to Director of Housing Dr.
Harold Riker.
The frame dorms have long been
considered by students as a last lastresort-type
resort-type lastresort-type housing.
The dormitories, one-story build buildings
ings buildings of sheet-rock basic construc construction,
tion, construction, provide minimum housing
for 34 students. The rooms are
considered cramped for one in individual
dividual individual and are presently housing
two students.
According to Riker the only
frame dorm in use at this time is
Frame C.
With the exception of Grove
Hall, all frame buildings are mens
dorms. They were built in 1946 to
help house the mass influx of
post-war students who came on
the G.I. bill. The dormitory rental
per semester is about SSO per
student. _______
Center Has Meeting
Hillel Foundation will have sab sabbath
bath sabbath services on Friday night at
7:30 p.m.
Later a Onega Shabbat and dis discussion
cussion discussion including a guest speaker
weill be held. There will also be
a traditional Bagels, lox and

FRIDAY and SATURDAY BUgUjjduU
fIBNHH BTOjB a sun moiTtue.
mm DOMMUHinr / f|| sfr
gigYOUNG uha ALBRIGHT th J m on
BLACKMAN BRONSON Saturday Lata Show
"ANNIE GET YOUR GUN"
m jd\ / \ | \TI I 11 W r. t
mmS^otir
V.LSO. MmmmK"
tiAMiNo
ij GOBI GRANT |
11:30 pm I C01.A...NG
V || WILLIAM REYNOLDS % JTwJC. 1 rl\
I, ANORA MARTIN M | jgjW
4 i Inew low f ,tFF,tT STONE *IS
Li Im Cniii<
P|l .I -y- till biliu *"* *****
?i 'D
h Agjw As our next attraction we are privileged to present:
iiJF7TT7eTTV77772|nTJw
111151 IMA y
Sal lr Bv i j
hbhmlkK
t.**

The Florida Alligator

cream cheese brunch served from
11-12 Sunday morning.
Momemccij
j* **lVr Fri. & Sat. 14 & 15
Elvis Presley
Joan Blackman
"KiD GALAHAD"
and
"THE SHARKFIGHTERS"
Victor Mature
added for Sat. only
"A THUNDER OF DRUMS"
George Hamilton
Starting Sunday
Special Interest Show
"SANDS OF IWO JIMA"
Jolrti Wayne
the story of the Marines
raising the flag on two
and
the story of an Indian who
assisted this raising
"THE OUTSIDER"
Tony Curtis

Page 11



Page 12

Mystery Has Long History

By DR. AUGUST STAUB
Professor of Speech
Speech Dept., University of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, Sept.,* 1962: Who sis George
Spelvin?
Ah, but I have pondered this
question many a night, through
all the silent, dark hours into the
fretful gray dawn.
I have cogitated and postulated,
spun out whole philosophical sys systems.
tems. systems. Still the essence of the thing
escapes me. Who is George Spel Spelvin?
vin? Spelvin?
There was a time when I was
certain I was on the edge, the
very lip as it were, of an answer.
It was, as I remember,- just after
I had lost my job as a director in
a Midwestern summer stock com company.
pany. company. Since the job was a well
paying position, and since I, as
>vas my want, had well spent all
the well pay, I found myself broke
and in debt.
IN SUCH CIRCUMSTANCES I
Dften clutch up, do wild and in in.emperate
.emperate in.emperate deeds. This time was
io exception.
I lost my head.
In a frenzy of desperation, I
sntered a contest invoving prune
juice. It seemed simple enough.
For a prize of $5,000, T was to
complete the following jingle:
What tastes better than a purga purgative
tive purgative should? I had ten words or
less. Within a week the prize
should be mine.
Three months later, in the mid middle
dle middle of the night, I awoke with a
start. I had the answer! Purga Purgative
tive Purgative was a subtle allusion to Arist Aristotle's
otle's Aristotle's purgation theory. This allu allusion
sion allusion in turn must be an oblique
reference to George Spelvin. After
AUTO RACES
Sports Cars American Cars
Amateur Drivers
Sunday at 2 p.m.
(Rain or Shine)
o.
GILCHRIST SPRINGS
ROADRACE COURSE
10 mi. North of Trenton,
R 5.47
Adm. SI.OO per car load

JS3 Dine at the Sign of Your
Mtvm* gracious host
V Prime Roast of Beef
Home Made Pastries
\wi Fresh Vegetables
Fruit Salads in
Gainesville
LUNCH Banquet Facilities
11:30 am to 2:05 pm Large Air-Conditioned
DINNER Dining Room Seats 300
4:30 pm to 8:05 pm Short Drive from Campus
OPEN
g "HP
GAINESVILLE
1212 N. Main St. S S G
JUST 5 MINUTES EAST OF CAMPUS
iilli 2. IMMH IHI
NW 13th St
j? llllllllllt IfPa rk >- j§jl|
I > N Matin
La. l i^

The Florida Alligator Friday, September 14, 1962

Thater goer

EDITORS NOTE:
Dr. August Staub
has been at t he
UF for two years
as a Professor of
Speech and as the
Associate Director
of Florida Players.

all, he who understands George
Spelvin understands all of theatre,
including Aristotle. It was, like
anything modem, all so simple
and yet all so profound.
THE CREATOR OF the prune
juice riddle was a theatre buff
and the SSOOO answer to the prune
juice puzzle was George Spelvin.
Rapidly I concoted a rhyme involv involving
ing involving George Spelvin and submitted
same to the prune juice people.
I have never heard from them.
The answer to the George Spelvin
question is not prune juice.
AND SO, I AM STILL LEFT
with that most ultimate of ques questions:
tions: questions: Who is George Dionysus
:Spelvin? The answer to that
question is the secret of theatrical
art. One who pretends to know
theatre, but knows not George
UN Is Discussed
0
A joint meeting of the UF chap chapter
ter chapter of the Collegiate Council for the
United Nations and the local chap chapter
ter chapter of the American Association
for the United Nations (AAUN)
will be held Tuesday, at 8 p.m. in
the Holy Trinity Parish House
at NE 2nd Ave.
Mrs. Norwood Phelps, state pre president
sident president of the AAUN, will speak on
Hunger and History.

\
HHHHRBHHHHV

Spelvin, knows not theatre. George
is the Alpha and the Omega of
theatre. Recently a famous Broad Broadway
way Broadway director had a sudden and
inexplicable attack of d.t.s Who
took his place and got the show
into production? George Spelvin.
Who did the camera work on
an academy award winning film
of the early forties? George Spel Spelvin.
vin. Spelvin. Who appeared in eight differ different
ent different capacities in last year's Flor Florida
ida Florida Players productions? George
Spelvin.
Ive never met the man, though
I admire his work. Especially in
one production in which, as I re recall,
call, recall, he doubled as the butler in
act one and the pet dog in act
two. I have two graduate students
now doing masters thesis on
Spelvin. After five years, they had
yet to turn up anything solid. It
goes without saying, they need
help. Anyone who has any infor information
mation information on George Spelvin please
send same to:
The International Friends of
Ice Cream and George Spelvin
In The Theatre
A.W. Staub, Florida, Pres.
Hans Pickleherring, The Wall,
Berlin, Vice Pres.
George Spelvin, Executive Sec Secretary
retary Secretary
Recognized by U.N.E.5.C.0.:
Not a communist front organiza organization.
tion. organization.
CLASSIFIED
HELP WANTEDPart time work
for college student. Regular let letter,
ter, letter, two hours per night. $8 to
sl4 per week. Apply in person,
Room 3, Security Building, Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, Sept. 15, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
WILL CARE for infant and pre preschool
school preschool children in my home.
Phone 372-5663.
DESK FOR SALE ln good con condition,
dition, condition, just painted. Make rea reasonable
sonable reasonable offer. Call or contact
Ronald Kaler at 372-3542, 727
NW Bth Place.
FOR APPROPRIATION ldeal
car for reliable, inexpensive
campus transportation. 1949 4-
door Studebaker. luxurious a!! 1
gator upholstery, good motor,
fair paint job, poor tires, bad
seat cover. SSO? FR 2-1830.
TYPING, any time, specializing in
legal work. Phone 376-1714.
PRICE REDUCED! Kenmore
gas range, all wanted features.
Sacrifice at half price. FR 6-2636.

JOB INTERVIEW
The Tennessje Corporation, a large multi-plant chemical
producer, is seeking chemical engineers and chemists to man
its fast growing development, research, and production
operations.
Mr. J. J. Wimberly, Administrative Director of the Tennessee
Corporation, will be at the University Placement Director's
office on October Bth. He advise you how you can make
a successful career with Tennessee.

WUFT-TV To Broadcast
Courses On Three Levels

Local station WUFT Education Educational
al Educational Television this fall will broad broadcast
cast broadcast courses on elementary, high
school and college levels to Ala Alachua
chua Alachua County schools and most of
north central Florida.
Included in the undergraduate
courses at the UF taught by closed
circuit WUFT are Chemistry 215,
History, 245, French 133, Journa Journalism,
lism, Journalism, 118, Journalism 413 and the
first semester humanities course.
Required viewing for second secondsemester
semester secondsemester humanities students will
be selected programs beginning
Monday at 7:30 p.m.
WUFT, Channel 5, will also
broadcast courses in general sci science,
ence, science, for the fifth, sixth and seven
grades; Spanish for third, fourth
and fifth grades: art for the first,
third and fifth grades; fourth
Are Students^,
More Stable?
-Maybe Not
Psychological tests and higher
entrance requirements are neither
reasons nor proof that students
are more stable now than a de decade
cade decade ago, says Wesley A. Davis,
counselor to Graham Area resi residents.
dents. residents.
Tests given to students are aids
for training counselors to help stu students
dents students solve their problems, Da Davis
vis Davis said.
Ten years ago the psychologi psychological
cal psychological tests given now were not used.
This leaves no basis for compari comparison,
son, comparison, Davis added.
According to Davis, by raising
entrance requirements the UF
might acquire students with high higher
er higher scholastic ability. This does doesnot
not doesnot mean they are more capable
of solving their mental health pro problems,
blems, problems, he said.
The biggest problem is counsel counseling,
ing, counseling, Davis said, is the attitude of
the students.
They tend to look upon us a dis disciplinarians,
ciplinarians, disciplinarians, he said, and they
dont all realize that we are train trained
ed trained counselors.
A TREASURE STORE
IN THE WANT ADS!

014) COINS wanted by private
collector, top prices paid for V.
S., Canarian, and foreign gold,-
silver.-copper coins. Also wish to
contact olher private collectors.
( all 372-9732.

grade mathematics and high
school chemistry.
A state required course for high
school students in Americanism
Versus Communism will be
broadcast beginning Oct. 8 on
Tuesday and Wednesday nights at
8:30.
WUFT began broadcasting on
closed circuits in 1954 and on
open circuits in November 1958.
Public school courses have been
offered by WUFT since 1960.
Debate Topic Set
On the theme of the Common
Market, the national debate topic
for the 1962-63 school year is Re Resolved
solved Resolved : that the non-Communist
nations of the world should form
an economic community.
Participating in this theme is
the UF Debating Society, under
the direction of Brad Lashbrook.
The organizational meeting of the
Society will be Tuesday Sept. 18,
at 7:30 p.ih. in Room 357, Tigert
Hall. /
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pie

I By (ieorge Solomon
I S|Hrls Correspondent:
I Florida Times Union
I Orlando Sentinel
I Tampa Times
I Pensacola Journal
I Orla mjo Star
I I was shocked Tuesday when I
llearned I would be prognostics t tling
ling tling against The Harmon Football
IForecasts, along with Sports Ed Edlitor
litor Edlitor Jared Lebow. I thought I
I was finished competing against
(mathematical brains. The last
[time my predictions were publish publishled
led publishled in this paper was two years
ago, and I was against the great greatest
est greatest statistical brain of all time-
Bill Buchalter (now a Pvt. in
the Marines).

SOLOMOH

tually, anyone working their way
through college could do just as
well by betting against my picks.
The 1962 football season should
be an exciting one to say the
least. The Gators have looked
very good in practice thus far
and should be able to hold then thenown
own thenown against anyone.
Now for the sure-things:
PITTSBURGH over MIAMI .
The Miami people say George
Mira can run the 100 in 8.9,
throw a football from Coral Gables
to the new 36th street causeway
and is smarter than Albert Sch Schweitzer.
weitzer. Schweitzer. Mira and his teammates
are overrated. The Hurricanes
lost two great ends in Bill Miller
and Larry Wilson, and George
can t do it by himself. Pitt has a
tugged line with average backs,
i 11 say Pitt 14. Miami 7.
FIX) RID.\ STATE over THE
CITADEL, . .The mighty Semi Seminoles
noles Seminoles wil win this week and next
week over Furman. After that,
they may never win aonther game
all year . possibly never win
another game ever. The Citadel
lost key players la.st year through
graduation and wont be able to
stop the power running of Eddie
Feely (155) Larry Brinkley (185)
and Dave Snyder (175). 75.000
Stadium in Tallahassee for this
one and thousands more will be
turned away. FSU rolls again... 26-
7.
TULSA over HARDIN SIMM
... I didn4 tell Jared Hardin
Simmons lost every game last
.vcar. and ,\*ti all the lettermen
from t>ie crlub that lost every
game. 20 7. =
VIRGINIA TE IAM WILLIAM AND MARY . VPI always
comes up with a fairly good team.
William and Mary is not a football
minded institution and its players
are nice fellows who do not like
to hurt other players (tackle,
block, etc). VPI by two touch touchdowns.
downs. touchdowns.

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Harmons
forecasting aver average
age average was .7 5 2
last year, which
is an amazing
record. My
p r o g n o s sticating
ticating sticating record
two years ago
was as good as
the record built
Up this year by
the Mets. Ac-

By Jared Lebow
Gator Sjxirts Editor
As you have noticed from his by byline.
line. byline. my opponent has a strangle
hold on the state newspapers,
which mav limit the time he will
appear in the Alligator. I have
heard rumors that Bobby Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy has instituted anti-trust pro proceedings
ceedings proceedings against George.
Be that as it may, it is my #uty
as Gator sports editor to predict
the outcome of the weeks college
football games.
Why it is my duty is a mystery,
since I know as much about crys crystal
tal crystal ball reading as Barry Gold Goldwater
water Goldwater knows about government.
But duty calls, so here goes:
Miami over Pittsburg ...
George Mira can run the 100 in
8.9 and throw the ball from Coral
Gables to 36th St., Luther Evans
told me so. Besides Miami will be
out for revenge after last years
10-7 loss in the rain. I say Miami
will treat the TV fans to a 21-7
victory.
Florida State over The Citadel
... guided by quarterback Eddie
Feely, who in moments of inspira inspiration
tion inspiration soars to mediocrity, the boys
in pink, I mean Garnet, will wig wiggle
gle wiggle their way to victory. 20-7.
Ilardin Simmons over Tulsa .
1 didnt tell George that Tulsa lost
eight games last year and is pick picked
ed picked to finish last in the Missouri
Valley this season. Hardin Sim Simmons
mons Simmons 13. Tulsa 7.
William and Mary over Virginia
TechAny fool knows that William
of Orange was King of England
and Mary II was his Queen, and
no little'Technical school can beat
a King and Queen. Royalty to win
20-t6.
Travis Injured;
Out 3 Weeks
The first serious injury of Flor Floridas
idas Floridas fall football practice side sidelined
lined sidelined Larry Travis, Big Blue left
guard, for about three weeks.
Travis was taken to the Health
Center after a' practice injury to
his neck. X-Rays were taken to
determine if the neck was broken.
Dr. E. B. Kissam, team physic physician,
ian, physician, said he could find no break
in the X-Ray negatives. The in injury
jury injury is a severe sprain.
Slate Exams
Changes in the state scholarship
examination schedule will mean
high school and college students
will be given the examination to together
gether together in October.
The 1962-63 examination will be
given on Oct. 16, at the State Ar Armory,
mory, Armory, at 1125 NE Bth Street in
Gainesville.
College students taking this
exam will be competing for scho scholarships
larships scholarships vacant at the time of the
exam. Applications may be picked
up in room 100 in Norman Hall.

UF Ski Club
Lists 5 Aims
Recreation, relaxation, compan companionship.
ionship. companionship. conditioning, and water
safety these are all aims of the
University of Florida Water Ski
Club.
Coach Jack Eckdahl. the Clubs
faculty advisor, explained the
club to a crowd of nearly one
hundred persons in the basement,
of the Florida Gym last Monday
night at 7:30 p.m.
The Club, now in its third suc successful
cessful successful year, is just one of the
many clubs sponsored by the Uni University
versity University Intramurals Department.
Eckdahl said that the Ski Club
is an attempt by the University
to show that it has a heart after afterall.
all. afterall. He said that the equipment is
all furnished by the University, and
that all the student needs to do is
to pay for his gas and oil. This,
incidently, is covered by an ini initial
tial initial fee of $3 for which the stu student
dent student receives a membership card
which is good for 10 rides around
Lake Wauburg.
The old members of the Club
are very lavish in their praise for
it. The clubhouse on Lake Wauburg
is an ideal place to relax and to
forget about school for a while.
Boys and girls both are members
of the club, and many great
friendships are formed. Skiing is
good for confidence, for coordina coordination,
tion, coordination, and for conditioning.
Eckdahl said that skiing is a
sport that fits in well with Presi President
dent President Kennedys physical fitness
program it is hard work which
will develop nearly every muscle
in the body.
Last year, the Club sent member
to the Florida Int acollegiate Ski
Tournament at Cypress Gardens
where the Mens Trophy was tak taken.
en. taken. Three years ago. the Over-
All Trophy was wi 1 at the Tour Tournament
nament Tournament by the Florida club. The
Club hopes to send members to
the Tournament again this year.
Eckdahl said that anyone inter interested
ested interested in joining could get in
touch with him at the Florida
Gym. If you can swim 100 yards
and if you can float or tread wa water
ter water immediately after the swim
for 5 minutes, then you can pro probably
bably probably set yourself up for some real
fun this coming semester. Mem Membership
bership Membership is open to all interested interestedbeginners
beginners interestedbeginners or veterans.

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Friday, September 14, 1962 The Florida Alligator

Gov. Bryant Calls
Game A Symbol

'Gov. Farris Bryant told UF
gridders at the annual pre-season
barbecue held Sunday night at the
Hub that Football is more than
a game it is a symbol.
The Governor explained to the
varsity and freshmen players at attending
tending attending the banquet which was
sponsored by the Gainesville
Quarterback Club that football
symbolized a great tra tradition.
dition. tradition. the will to win.
You gamble to win and when
you do. all Florida becomes elec electrified,
trified, electrified, he said. You are a sym symbol
bol symbol for all.
Governor Bryant emphasized to

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the UF players that he knew that
they had the determination to win
and advised them to remember to
carry the Florida name onto the
field which is important to all of
us.
YVe want the best and you can
be just that, the Governor added.
President Dr. J. Wayne Reitz
introduced Bryant praising him as
a "Real Florida alumnus who has
a great interest in education as
well as football.
Head Coach Roy Graves intro introduced
duced introduced the varsity gridders at the
fete while Freshman Coach Dave
Fuller singled out the Frosh.

Page 13



Page 14

Florida Grad Is
Voice of Gators

By Ken Keyes
Gator Sports Writer
To most UF football fans the
voice of sportscaster Otis Boggs is
well-known. However, few know
the man behind the voice of the
Fighting Gators, broadcasting the
play-iby-play action of UF football
games over the Florida Football
radio network.
Otis Boggs and the Gators have
been synonomous for over 15 years.
He was named the States out outstanding
standing outstanding sportscaster in 1960 and
1961 in recognition of his excellent
broadcasting of UF athletic con contests.
tests. contests.
Otis graduated from UF in 1943,
getting his first taste of radio
broadcasting as a student with
WRUF. After spending two years
in the service, he broadcasted for
radio stations in Dallas, Texas.
In September, 1948, Otis was
called back to his alma mater to
broadcast Florida football games
over what has now become the 50-
station Florida Football Network.
Since then he has represented UF
sports to the state and the nation.
Since 1948, Boggs has noticed
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The Florida Alligator Friday, September 14, 1962

an increase in out-of-state interest
in UF sports. Many fans through throughout
out throughout the South will hear Florida
football games this year on the
Florida Football Network.
As he looks back over his 13 sea seasons
sons seasons of seeing Gator teams in ac action,
tion, action, Otis gives a slight edge to the
1960 team, Gator Bowl champs,
over the 1952 Gator Bowl cham champions
pions champions as the best team he has
seen.
The most exciting game he has
ever covered was the 1960 Florida-
Georgia Tech game which the Ga Gators
tors Gators won 18-17 in the last 30 sec seconds.
onds. seconds.
j|P
m
m.
m'
111:
OTIS BOGGS
Clubs Meet
The Aqua Gators and Swim
Fins will have a general meeting
in the Florida Gym, Monday
night ul 7 ::;o In Km. 2HI.
The Sailing chili will meet
Sept. 17, 7:30 p.m Rm. 26
Floritlu Gym. Bring bathing suits
so that you can take the test re required
quired required to use the clubs boats.

Gator Glimpses


Left End Russ Brown

By Ron Spencer
Gator Sports Writer
Russ Brown, who is certain to be
a prime target for the aerials of
Gator quarterbacks this fall, firm firmly
ly firmly believes that 1962 will not see
of last years 4-5-1 season
record.
The brawny 6-2, 210-pound junior
broadcasting major nailed down
the position of starting left end on
the Big Blue team after a sensa sensational
tional sensational sophomore campaign which
saw him corral 13 passes for 239
yards, an average of 18.4 yards
per reception. These credentials
were more than enough to assure
him a position on the All South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference sophomore
team making him the only 6l
Gator soph to gain such a distinc distinction.
tion. distinction.
r
Just Married
Twenty years old and married
only recently to the former Miss
Phyllis Ann Boyd of Miami, Brown
thinks positively about the Gators
chances of erasing all memories
of last year and soaring back to
the heights reached by 1960s 9-2
team.
I think well have a great team
this year! he asserted. Im by
nature an optimist, the former
Miami Edison prep star continued.
And Im a firm believer in this
team. This year I am going to be
a realist, he explained. Last
fall we had an average team, with
no real size. Due to this, we were
forced to play a razzle-dazzle brand
of football.
Our offense this fall will be %
running and % passing, Brown
then predicted. We have an awful
lot of enthusiasm. He was quick
to praise the current three-team
platoon system being employed by
Graves, citing the fact that this
plan enables him to play when he
8

SOUTHEASTERN CONFERENCE
1961 FINAL STANDINGS
CONFERENCE ALL GAMES
Team W LT* Pet. Pts. Opp. W L T* Pet. Pts. Opp.
Alabama 7 0 0 1.000 178 15 10 0 0 1.000 287 22
LSU 6 0 0 1.000 143 27 9 1 0 .900 234 50
Mississippi 5 1 0 .833 176 33 9 1 0 .900 326 40
Georgia Tech ..4 3 0 .571 90 42 7 3 0 .700 162 50
Tennessee 4 3 0 .571 128 114 6 4 0 .600 221 149
Florida 3 3 0 .500 57 92 4 5 1 .450 97 146
Auburn 3 4 0 .429 94 109 6 4 0 .600 174 137
Kentucky 2 4 0 .333 81 101 5 5 0 .500 138 123
Georgia 2 5 0 .286 60 128 3 7 0 .300 84 177
Miss. State ....'.. 1 5 0 .167 34 112 5 5 0 .500 111 135
Tulane 1 5 0 .167 20 175 2 8 0 .200 60 225
Vanderbilt 1 6 0 .143 51 163 2 8 0 .200 95 220
* (Ties count Vi game won, % game lost.)
1961 SCORING
Kicks Run-Pass Field Goals
Player Tds Att. Made Att. Made Att. Made Total
Wendell Harris,
LSU 8 29 26 2 1 9 6 94
Billy Ray Adams,
Mississippi 10 0 0 0 0 0 0 60
Pat Trammell,
Alabama 9 0 0 31 0 0 56
Wes Sullivan,
Mississippi 4 24 18 0 0 6 3 51
Tim Davis,
Alabama .......... 0 28 22 0 0 11 9 49
Billy Lothridge,
Ga. Tech 3 19 16 0 0 6 4\ 46
Lindy Infante, '&
Florida t 7 000000 42
1961 RUSHING LEADERS ____
Player Carries Net Avg.
1. Mike Fraechia, Alabama .;.t:. 130 652 5.0
2. Billy Ray Adams, Mississippi 91 575 6.3
3. Mallon Faircloth, Tennessee f. 123 475 3^9
4. Larry Rawson, Auburn 121 448 3^B
5. Don Goodman, Florida 11l 413 3^7
'6. Earl Gros, LSU 90 406 4*5 7
7. Jerry Stovall,' LSU 65 405 6^2
8. Lindy Infante, Florida 85 369 4.3
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Is fresh without ever getting too
tired.
Praises Libertore
Brown had only praise for Gator
signal-callers Larry 'Libertore and
Tom Batten, commenting on Bat Battens
tens Battens fine passing game and laud lauding
ing lauding ex-Miami Edison teammate Li Libertores
bertores Libertores great skill as both a field
general and a running back. He
calls Libertore the best broken brokenfield
field brokenfield runner around, and asserted
that when they stopped Larry last
year, they stopped us.
He received the greatest thrill
of his grid career in last years
15-6 loss to Miamis Hurricanes.

RUSS BROWN
In that game, Brown snagged four
passes for 86 yards to outduel All-
American end Bill Miller, who fin finished
ished finished the game with two recep receptions.
tions. receptions.
What about his future plans? The
Big Blue pass-catcher wants to
stay in sports throughout his life
in some capacity, preferably as a
sports announcer. If offered a pro
grid offer upon completion of his
college career, Brown indicated
that he would not hesitate long in
signing.
After all, he interjected, if
they have the money, Ive certain certainly
ly certainly got the time.

Miss. State
Looks Tough
John Wallick
Gator Sports Writer
The turf will fly when the Flor Florida
ida Florida Gators kick off the new foot football
ball football season against the hosting
Bulldogs of Mississippi State Sep September
tember September 22.
The Bulldogs, who sported a 5-5
record last season, are strength strengthened
ened strengthened this year by eighteen return returning
ing returning lettermen. This is evidenced
by two hard-hitting front walls.
Outstanding on the line are How Howard
ard Howard Benton, 6-1, 234 pound tackle,
and the pre-season pick for SEC
honors, 6-3, 210 pound end John
Baker. **
Versatile Offense
Mississippi State has a versatile
and dangerous attack with the bril brilliant
liant brilliant running of fullback Mackie
Weaver and the bullet passing of
quarterback Charlie Furlow.
The Bulldog offense will work
from a winged-T, with the Furlow-
Baker pass combination promising
to pose a real threat. Their pene penetrating
trating penetrating defense will be mainly a
6-2-2-1 with slight variations.
Head Scout
Coach John Eibner, Gator head
stout, had these comments to make
about State:
Miss. State is always tough and
their well balanced attack offers
serious problems to any team.
We 11 play a wide open game
against the Bulldogs. Coach
Graves, the staff and myself feel
we will make a fine showing in
this game and all the games to
follow.
> Rail Harvard
Ifce Florida Gators and the Har Harvard
vard Harvard Crimson have mot on the
gridiron twice, in and IMS.
Both times the boys from Boston
were victorious winning 24-0 and
M-o. The loss in iM was one of
only two losss the Gators suffered
that season.
-v. -* *. *m * m m m m



In This Comer

1^

Football's a funny game. Some of the stories that have
come from the gridiron sport would have a tough time
making Ripleys Believe It Or Not.
One of the strangest tales concerns John Grant, for former
mer former Alligator political columnist and onetime candidate for
student body president.
John, who is now teaching at Central Florida Junior
College, has a football history that would bring a smile
to the collective face of the AMA.
Little Accident
While playing for St. Petersburg High in the early
fifties John was quite a linebacker* until one day when he
had a little accident during a practice scrimmage.
John was at his linebacker post when a fullback came
bursting through the line and collided head on with him.
There was a tremendous crash and the fullback had to be
carried from the field. Grant was shaken up a little bit,
but felt well enough to return to practice.
At the end of the day Grant felt a sharp pain in his
shoulders. A check by a doctor revealed that his collar
bone had been fractured during the collision with the full fullback.
back. fullback.
A lesser man would have torn up his jersey and buried
his cleats right then and there. But Grant wasnt the type
to quit.
First Ever
A few years later, while playing semi pro football in
Massachusetts he became involved in one of the most un unusual
usual unusual incidents in football history. He was the first man
ever to be injured during the pre-game toss of the coin.
John was the team captain and it was his duty to meet
the opposing captain at the center of the field before the
kickoff. Grant, being a friendly sort, extended his hand in
greeting.
The opposing captain, a tackle of gargantuan propor proportions,
tions, proportions, gripped Grants hand in his and gave it an overly
friendly squeeze. There was a cracking sound and John
felt a sharp pain in the bone below his middle finger.
When he returned to the bench Grant discovered that
the bone was broken. For some reason John gave up foot football
ball football after that.
Good News
Theres some good news for campus football fans who
dont have cars. According to Joel Sachs, Student Govern Government
ment Government Secretary of Interior, SG will charter several buses
to Jacksonville for the Duke and Georgia games.
Also some good news for dorm intramurals partici participants.
pants. participants. You can now get your names and team standings
in the Alligator. All you have to do is appoint a correspon correspondent
dent correspondent from your dorm area to write a weekly column about
your league.
FLORIDA FOOTBALL GREATS
ALL-AMERICAN PLAYERS
DALE VANSICKLE, End. A spectacular end on a great 1928 team
that was the nations high scoring champions (336 points). He
was Floridas first All-American.
CHARLIE LaPRADD, Tackle. He was an outstanding performer on
Floridas first bowl team in history. He aided the Gators to a
Gator Bowl championship, following the 1962 season.
JOHN BARROW, Guard. One of Floridas All-Time greats. Was
selected All-American by Football Writers Association for Look
Magazine. Chosen as SEC lineman of year by Atlanta Touch Touchdown
down Touchdown Club. Made AP and UP SEC first team. Landed INb
All-South first team, plus other honors.
VEL HECKMAN, Tackle. One of the greatest tackles in the Uni University
versity University of Floridas history. Chosen in 1958 on the AU* A . ,
team by Football Writers Association for Look magazine,
on the AP and UPI SEC first team. Also received many other
honors.
FLORIDAS ALL-SOUTHEASTERN CONFERENCE
PLAYERS
(Since Conference Organized in 1933)

FIRST TEAM
End Pat Patchen 1960
Guard Vic Miranda 1960
End Dave Hudson 1969
Tackle Vel Heckman 1968
End Don Fleming 1968
Halfback Jim Rountree 1957
Guard John Barrow 1956
Center Steve DeLaTorre 1966
Tackle Charlie LaPradd 1952
Guard Joe DAgostino 1952
Back Charlie Hunsinger 1949
Back Charlie Hunsinger 1948
Back Walter Mayberry 1987
SECOND TEAM
Tackle Jim Beaver .'. 1961
Back Larry Libertore 1960
Tackle Charlie Mitchell 1957
Back Mai Hammack 1954
Guard Joe DAgostino 1968
Back Bubba Ware 1952
Back Rick Casares ..... 1952
Guard Joe DAgostino 1961
Tackle Charlie LaPradd 1951
End Bobby Flowers 1951
Center Carroll McDonald ...... 1961
Back Haywood Sullivan 1950
Back Bobby Forbes .._ 1947
End Forrest Ferguson :...i 1941
Back Walter Mayberry 1986
Back Wallace Brown 1984
Tackle Hal Starbuck .11933

Snap, Crackle, Pop
If Must Be John
By JARED LEBOW
Gator Sports Editor

THIRD TEAM
v Fullback Don Goodman 1961
Tackle Jim Beaver J9bo
Back Don Goodman
Tackle Danny Royal
End Dave Hudson ...- JSjS
Back Jim Rountree
Back Jackie Simpson **s
Center Steve DeLaTorre Ijjo
Tackle Dan Hunter
Back Arlen Jumper
Tackle Dewayne Douglas ISZ
Back Haywood Sullivan JJ&J
End Broughton Williams }
Tackle Jack White
Back Bobby Forbes .. iSJ?
Tackle Milton Hull ixti
Guard Julius Battista
End Forrest Fervuson
Back BiPy Chase J 935
Tackle William Stark I*<
Center Welcome Shearer
111 Ii
'- - ~ r "~ r.

Miami Set For Pittsburgh

We still have a long way to go
before were ready to meet a foot football
ball football team of Pitts calibre, Coach
Andy Gustafson said as his Hur Hurricanes
ricanes Hurricanes neared the final week of
practice prior to the nationally
televised game in Pittsburgh,
Sept. 15.
"Well have to keep the pres pressure
sure pressure on right up through Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday of the Gustafson
said.
The UM grid boss said the of offense
fense offense is beginning to come, but
he still has worries concerning
the defense.
There probably will be two sur surprise
prise surprise starters in the Miami lineup
the afternoon of Sept. 15 Bob
Hart at center and Van Parsons at
right halfback. When the fall drills
opened, neither were anticipated
as starters against Pitt.
Hart has come along greatly
and has been holding the edge
over Bob Dentel. a Pittsburgh
boy. While Dentel may not gain
the starting roll, he is expected
to see considerable action against
the Pitt Panthers. Dentel missed
spring drills due to a knee oper operation,
ation, operation, but has been progressing
Vanderbilt
Vanderbilts 73rd football team
will be one of the most spirited
squads in Commodore history if
on-the-'ield action carries into
the season as it is being exhibited
in the practice sc." sions to date.
The firsjt week of September prac practice
tice practice has spawned three of the
liveliest successive scrimmages
McGugin Field has seen in many
a season, all spiced with hard
running, crisp blocking and vicious
tackling.
Coach Art Guepe and his staff,
with a squad of 66 varsitymen,
use four different teams and get
every able bodied Commodore
candidate into action during the
scrimmages. "A few injuries have
occurred, but none serious enough
to sideline anyone for the seasons
opener against West Virginia in
Morgantown (Sept. 22) or the
home opener against Georgia
(Sept. 29).
Competition is strong at all posi positions.
tions. positions. An apparent dearth of let lettermen
termen lettermen in the line has at least
six of those seven starting jobs
wide open, while in the backfield
no less than nine lettermen are
scrambling past one another each
session as they scrap for the
three positions back of QB Hank
Lesesne.
Lesesne, the SEC yardage
leader in rushing and passing
(with 1,701 for the past two sea seasons)
sons) seasons) and top punter (41.5 aver,
in 6l), is ahead at QB,
i

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Friday, September 14, 1962 The Florida Alligator

fine this fall.
Van Parsons, who started to
come as a football player late in
1961, started out as a fullback this
fall, running behind Nick Ryder.
He was shifted to right halfoack
recently when Eddie Johns gave
up football, and has shown so
much promise there that he has
moved the first team and its now
almost a sure bet that he will
gain the starting call over John
Sisk. Jr.
Right now the rest of the Miami
first string has James Simon, of
Pittsburgh, and Ben Rizzo, on .the
ends; Stan Maluty and Joe Smer Smerdcl,
dcl, Smerdcl, both of Pittsburgh, at tackles;
James OMahony, of Pittsburgh,
and Jerry Reynolds at guards;
Nick Spinelli, a Pennsylvanian,
at left half; Ryder at fullback and
the fabulous George Mira at quar quarterback.
terback. quarterback.
This lineup could very well hold
up for the ball game.
A back who could see consid considerable
erable considerable action against Pittsburgh
is John Bahen, who ran 90 yards
for a touchdown against rival Uni University
versity University of Florida last year. Bahen,
being used as a running back as

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well as a flanker this year, has
shown considerable "outside
running ability, probably some of
the best seen at Miami in some
time.
Injuries Plague FSU
TALLAHASSEE -Injuries
are continuing to plague Florida
State flankmen.
Latest victim is Jim Causey,
21-year-old sophomore end who
returned to FSU this fall after
a service hitch. He suffered an
injury in his right ankle and low lower
er lower leg in Saturday'* scrimmage.
NEW BAPTIST
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Page 15



Page 16

The Florida Alligator Friday, September 14,1962

UF Soccer Team
Sets Sckedule

By George M. Gardner
Sports Writer
The University of Florida
Soccer Club began practice for
its 1962 season last Saturday
morning. Coach Allan Moore,
headcoach of the team, said that
a majority of the players had re returned
turned returned for another season of play.
Last year the highly-touted hoot hooters
ers hooters compiled a record of twelve
wins and no losses.
This season the team is taking
on all comers and will play
the Florida State University
Soccer Club during homecom homecoming,
ing, homecoming, Saturday the 20th at 10:00
A. M. Other tenatlve opponents
All-Americans
The Florida Gators have had
four All-Americans. The first was
Dale Van Sickle, an end on the
1028 team. Tackle Charlie La-
Pradd was named to the honorary
team following his performance
in the 1962 season.
Guard John Barrow was named
to the Look All-America team in
1066 by the football writers asso association.
ciation. association. Tackle Vel Heckman, re received
ceived received the same honor in 1958.

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during the season will be the
Jacksonville University Soccer
Club and the U.S. Army team
at Ft. Stuart, Georgia.
On December Bth the squad
will participate in the Sunshine
State Soccer Tournament being
held in St. Petersburg, Florida
this year. More opponents will
be added to the schedule as the
season progresses.
When asked if the Gator squad
would play the undefeated Miami
team from Miami University
Coach Moore replied, "We con contacted
tacted contacted the Miami team and they
said they would be unable to work
a game with Florida into their
schedule this season."
Coach Moore is quite optimistic
about the teams chances this year
and feels that they should have
another undefeated season.
The highly successful mentor
has compiled an impressive re recordof
cordof recordof wins since he became
coash of the soccer team. Since
its beginning in 1953, the team
has had a record of 53 wins, 3
losses, and 3 ties, which speaks
well for the caliber of coaching
Moore has provided.
Coach Moore played soccer for
Springfield College, Massachusetts
and was an All-American player

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THE UF'S UNBEATEN SOCCER CLUB

for 3 years. Then he coached at
the University of North Carolina
while doing post graduate work
there before coming to Florida.
Outstanding players to watch
this season are as follows: Mike
Kessler and Mauricio Elores
(team co-captains); Fred Shaya;
Willie Miles, Manuel Wills, and
Jorge Mario Ordones (the Truim Truimvirate
virate Truimvirate from Honduras); George
Beveridge; and Rodigio Cadavid.

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New members that will help
the team out this season are:
Manuel AlVarez; Mike Bemall;
Carlos Bunge; Jong Choi; Fred
Fernandez; Lou Gomez; Juan
Lugarl Bill McDilda; Carlos
Numy; Toney Quesada; and
Bub Sarnrfa.
Future plans for the club call
for possible games with Emory
University, Bob Jones University,
and West Virginia University dur during

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ing during the 1962 season.
The soccer club is not a varsity
sport but is a club and being such
comes under the jurisdiction of
the Department of Intramural
sports. The team practices on
Saturday mornings and any stu student
dent student interested in trying out for
the team should contact coach
Allan Moore through the Iniera Inieraamurals
amurals Inieraamurals office.