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
The Florida

Board OKs 29 Million Expansion

FRESHMEN
GIVE NOD
TO YANCEY
By DAVE WILKINSON
Staff Writer
Dalton Yancey of the Blue Party
is the new President qf-the Fresh Freshman
man Freshman Class.
Yancey Monday defeated the Or Orange
ange Orange Partys candidate, Bob Hag Haggard
gard Haggard of Plant City, by 153 votes.
The Frosh gave Yancey 488 votes
and Haggard 335.
APPROXIMATELY 832 FRESH FRESHMAN
MAN FRESHMAN voters gave all three posts to
the Blue Party. About 35 per cent of
the class turned out at the polls.
Bill Monty of Tampa captured
the vice presidency with 508 votes
to 288 for A1 McLaren of Naples.
In the Secretary-treasurer race,
Steve Chesseman of Leesburg se secured
cured secured 525 votes, defeating Bill
Drennan of Sarasota who polled
259 votes.
THE NEWLY ELECTED presi president
dent president from Umatilla thanked all
who put time and effort to help me
win the election. Defeated Hag Haggard
gard Haggard pledged his support to Yancey.
Yancey compared his new duties
and the future of his class to a
ship that will roll a few times un until
til until the crew begins working to together
gether together to steer a clear course.
INSIDE
Sfornr
Srw %*rnin*jms
. . Plot 'canes' course
lon map, Page 9.
. . What to dp if hurricane
hits Gainesville, Page 8.
. . University hurricane facilities
I inadequate, see editorial, Page 6.
College Contrast
. . How does UF compare with
FSU? Page 4.
Addis Syndicated
. . Ex-Orange Peel editor will drawj|
national comic strip. Page 7.

Vol. 55 No. 4 University of Florida, Gainesville

FOR UF IN NEXT TWO YEARS

'
.* **
tM ieAl m

Can They Pace the Race in Space?
. We're betting they con. Ask their owner,
she's on page two.

Fall UF Registration
Hits High--Frosh Less

By ROBERT J. DIXON
UF registration this Fall has
reached an all-time high of 13,-
783 students, an increase of 149
over last year.
At the same time, freshman en enrollment
rollment enrollment dropped down 760 from
last Fall for a total of 2,480.
This is an expected trend,"
says Registrar Richard S. John Johnson,
son, Johnson, Due to the ever-increasing
number of junior colleges in the
Florida educational system, the
freshman class, while possibly
showing increases, will no longer
expand in proportion to the
growth of the university, as it has
done in the past.
Registration figures show a 109
percent increase in the number
of transfer students, due mostly
to jipiior college transfers.
THE LARGEST COLLEGE is
still University College, with a to total
tal total enrollment of 6,888. Second
and third in -enrollment are the
College of Arts and Sciences and
the College of Engineering, with
total respective registrations of
1,841 and 1,199.
There are 9,699 men registered
and 4,084 women for a ratio of
2.3:1. The largest perecentage of
women are in the College of Edu Education,
cation, Education, where there are 712 women
Council Will
Check Votes
Canvassing the freshman elec elections
tions elections will be job of the Legislative
Council in its first meeting this
fall.
'Hie Council will meet at 7:30
Tuesday in the air-conditioned Mc-
Carty Hall auditorium. Student
Body Vice-PTes. Hugh MacArthur
will preside.

and 400 men. The greatest percent percentage
age percentage of men are in the College of
Engineering, in which there are
1,190 men and nine women. Last
year there were 6 women regis registered
tered registered in this college.
(Please See Page Two)

Engineering School For USF?

UF Faces Tampa Challenge

By DAVID LAWRENCE JR.
Acting Managing Editor
If the state establishes an en engineering
gineering engineering school at USF, the move
may stave off economic suicide
or hinder development of a great
educational institution.
It apparently depends on how
you look at the issue or, then
again, where youre from.

W tM

DEAN JOSEPH WEIL of the
UF College of Engineering says
the establishment of a second en engineering
gineering engineering school at a state uni university
versity university may hinder development
of the UFs engineering program.
According to USF supporters, a
second engineering school would:
1) Help hold and build the space
agency industry;
2) Help the state avoid an ex expected
pected expected deficit of 20,000 engineers
by 1970.

All gator

A delegation of
prominent. Tam Tampa
pa Tampa citizens has
.told the State
Board of Con tax) 1
economic sui suicide
cide suicide would be
the result if
monies are not
authorized im immediately
mediately immediately for an
eng i n e e r i n g
school at USF.

Tuesday, September TB, 1962 16 Pages This Edition

A $29 million-plus UF building expansion program won
a tentative nod from the State Board of Control last week weekend.
end. weekend.
The Board agreed to ask the 1963 Legislature to fi finance
nance finance $12,522,000 of the two-year expansion from general
revenue funds. It indicated it would seek legislative ap approval
proval approval to pay the balance with bond issues on a pay-as-you-

use basis.
Topping the UF general reven revenue
ue revenue requests are a $2,250,000 addi addition
tion addition to the main Library and a
$9 million expansion of the En Engineering
gineering Engineering and Science Center.
With pay-as-you-use facilities add added,
ed, added, the Science Center would total
over sl6 million.
The Board will make final de decisions
cisions decisions at its October meeting.
UF President Dr. J. Wayne
Reitz said Sunday that figures
presented did not include air con conditioning
ditioning conditioning costs, but that as soon
as a survey is completed the air airconditioning
conditioning airconditioning would be added to
the budget request.
In other action over the week weekend
end weekend the Board:
GAVE A TENTATIVE nod to a
$53 million state-wide university
expansion program. An additional
$54 million may be financed
through floating bonds with Legis Legislative
lative Legislative approval;
BACKED UNIVERSITY of
South Florida President John S.
Allen in his schools stand on the
Charlie Johns legislative investi investigating
gating investigating committee report;
RUSHED AHEAD with a space
age higher education study order ordered
ed ordered by Gov. Farris Bry&nt;
HEARD AND DELAYED study
of a Tampa, citizens request for
(Please See Page Two)
¥ ¥ ¥

EDITOR'S NOTE: Prominent
Tampa citizens last week asked
the State Board of Control to es establish
tablish establish an engineering school at
the University of South Florida.
The UF says "no deal." Board
members delayed decision pending
further study. In this article, the
Alligator probes the USF and UF
sides of the issue.
3) Bring in modem industry,
which will establish in areas
where high caliber engineering
schools are situated,
4) OF* SET PRACTICAL enroll enrollment
ment enrollment limitations at the UF Col College
lege College of Engineering.
Weil, however, looks at the same
issue in another light. He says
establishment of a USF engineer engineering
ing engineering school would:
1) Slowdown development of the
UF school at a time when this
school has a chance to become one
of the 10 great engineering in institutions
stitutions institutions in the country;"
2 y May create a situation where whereby
by whereby other industrial areas in the
state may ask for and get en engineering
gineering engineering schools an economic
travesty."
3) CREATE A necessarily in inferior
ferior inferior school," at least for a few-

Schools Request
slo*l Million
For Building
Here are the two-year requests
by schools including dormitories:
UF, $29,909,650; Florida State
University, $32 371,000; Univer University
sity University of South Florido, $18,879,-
000; Florida Atlantic University,
$12,400,000; Florida A&M Uni University,
versity, University, $8,241,000; and Florida
A&M Hospital $70,000.
Recommended by the board to
be financed on a priority basis
from general revenue:
Florida, $12,522,000; Florida
State/ $1 1,149,000; USF, $lO,-
493 000; FlcHda Atlantic, SB,-
350,000; Florida A&M, $5,632;
and Florida A&M Hospital, $70,-
000.
Breakdown of the UF improve improvement
ment improvement requests includes:
(1.) Library addition, $2,250,-
000.
(2.) College of Education, re renovation
novation renovation and air conditioning,
$350,000.
(3.) Engineering and Science
Center, $16,192,000.
(4.) Student Dormitories, sl,-
500,000.
(5.) Agricultural, $2,975,000.
(6.) Sewarge lifts ond drain drainage,
age, drainage, $72,000.
(7-.) Auditorium, renovation and
air conditioning, $250,000.
(8.) Agricultural, miscellane miscellaneous
ous miscellaneous and off-compus $1,000,000.
(9.) Health Center projects,
$1,001,650.

years because of the great amount
of time needed to build a great
engineering school.
The UF Engineering school,
sometimes called the best south
of the Mason-Dixon Line and east
of the Mississippi River, has come
a long way since its 1904 begin beginnings.
nings. beginnings.
Undergraduate curricula now is
offered in aerospace, agricultural,
chemical, civil electrical, indust industrial
rial industrial mechanical and metallurgical
engineering, and also engineering
sciences.
all INSTRUCTIONAL depart departments
ments departments except the engineering
graphics program offer graduate
work leading to a masters de degree.
gree. degree.
In addition, doctorate programs
are held in chemical, civil, elec electrical,
trical, electrical, mechanical, nuclear and
metallurgical engineering.
A Ph. D..degree in mechanical
engineering probably will be of offered
fered offered next year, and similar de degrees
grees degrees in aerospace and industrial
engineering within a few years.
Tampa and the University of
South Florida, of course, have less
to offer in many areas, but the
Tampa Bay complex of industrial
centers may pave the .way to
eventual construction of an engi engineering
neering engineering school there.



The Florida Alligator Tuesday, September 18,1962

Page 2

Unsnarling Signals
0 o
Topic of Retreat

Students and administrators be became
came became communication trouble
shooters last weekend at the fourth
anrual Presidents Retreat at Key Keystone
stone Keystone Heights.
Discussing such problems as ex extra-curricular
tra-curricular extra-curricular conversion to the
trimester system, participants
Centered their efforts on unsnarl unsnarling
ing unsnarling lines of communication be between
tween between students and administra administration
tion administration
lovelier"
ir* rame
HAIRSTYLIST
Introducing
Ginnie & Barbara
FREE HAIRCUT with
Shampoo & Set
..Reg. sls Perm. Wave-$lO
372-5549 319 W. Univ. Ave.
ample parking in rear

Kk
M V WBm^m
* J^Pp#
the J Bpr
I
9 WB£&,
.-., v* r-Hejjffri x i
... i JM BJi/ f| ? 11^^||||pi:
21 GREAT TOBACCOS MAKE H..|Ptfi C^
2 O WONDERFUL SMOKES! lillft* 1 K
Vintage tobaccos grown, aged, and blended f||||| .= KING
mild... made to taste even milder through mm-rnr ctsttfiiio iiNii '" 3
the longer length of Chesterfield King. qm&fy**""
CHESTERFIELD KING pps
TOBACCOS TOO MILD TO FILTER, PLEASURE TOO COOP TO MISS flavor to five. '-*

Meeting at the lakeside park of
the Palms camp the group re recommended:
commended: recommended:
STUDENT GOVERNMENT in investigate
vestigate investigate the possibility of joining
the National Student Association;
A STUDY ibe made of com communications
munications communications media on campus;
STUDENTS SEEK benefits from
international students rather than
consider them a liability;
A TRIMESTER-LONG orienta
tion course be offered for credit;
LIBRARY HOURS be extended,
ft) cope with study conditions;
PROFESSORS AND students in invite
vite invite each other to eat and talk
together and even meet regularly
in homes;
STUDENT ACTIVITIES be ex extended
tended extended over a greater number of
students to 'lighten the individual
extra-curricular load to cope with
the trimester.
The retreat was co-sponsored by
UF President Dr. J. Wayne Reitz
and Student Body President Bill
Trickel.

BL feg^.
|Hk Hbl.
. jfl jjH
Wr jfj l W^^Bl
: ~-,.. '- . ..(

... Briefly scanning the Alligator is Alpha
Chi Omega Nancy Estes of Oviedo, who is
entering the Homecoming Sweetheart con contest
test contest under the sponsorship of the Alligator.
Pretty Nancy is 59, weighs 125 and fills

Shes Cut Out to Be a'Paper Doll

out a nice 36-24-36. Oh yes, shes a 2UC
majoring in art education.
All potential candidates for the contest
must register before 5 p.m. in the Florida
Blue Key office in the Florida Union today.

Registration
(Continued from Poge One)
FOREIGN STUDENTS now
number 465, representing 60 na nations,
tions, nations, Fahed Barazi, president of
the International Student Organi Organizations
zations Organizations says, Make-up of the for foreign
eign foreign student group is changing. A
few years ago, foreign students
were mostly Latins. The majority
now are Europeans and Middle
and Far Easterners.
The largest single group is still
from, the Latin American coun countries,
tries, countries, followed by groups from
India and the Arab nations.
Engineering,
(Continued from Page One)
establishment of an engineering
school at the University of South
Florida. (See Story Below.)
A pay-as-you-use financing plan
would be an extension of Gov.
Bryants $25 million bond issue
which will supply the UF with
nearly sl2 million in new build buildings
ings buildings by 1965.
Annual Picture
f Schedule Set
Seminole Editor Bill Dowling
announces that pictures of gradu graduating
ating graduating seniors and Greeks will be
taken starting this week in room
7, Florida Union.
Sitting times are 1 to 5p- 111
and 7 to 11 p. m. Monday through
Thursday; Friday 8 to 11:30 a.
m. find 1 to 5 p. m. Men should
wear a dark coat and tie, while
gi-rls should wear a dark sweater.
Expense cost is $1.50.
TUBS. Sept. 18 Seniors with
last names H-P
WED. Sept. 19 Seniors with
last names Q-Z.
THURS. Sept. 20 Alpha Epsil Epsilon
on Epsilon Pi (l to 5 p. m.) Alpha Tau
Omega (7 to 11 p. m.)
FRI. Sept. 21Delta Tau Del Delta
ta Delta (8-11 p. m.) Pi Lambda Phi G
to 5 p. m.)



Agriculture Leader
Sets Talk Wednesday

By CAROL BULLER
Gator Staff Writer
Cattleman Ben Hill Griffin, Jr.,
of Frostproof, citrus grower and
member of the Florida House of
Representatives, will address UF
agriculture students and staff at
the College of Agricultures annual
scholarship convocation.
The convocation will be held
Wednesday at 10:30 a. m. in Mc-
Carty Hall Auditorium.
SEVEN STUDENTS WHO have
received awards during the past
year and three faculty m e ru rubers
bers rubers will be recognized at the con convocation.
vocation. convocation. They are: Jerry Flint,
winner of the J. Hillis Miller scho scholarship
larship scholarship for the College; William
Hudgins and James Lanier, win winners
ners winners of the Ralston-Purina award;
Ralph N. Taylor, winner of the
Bordens scholarship; Clarence
A. Roper, Gamma Delta Sigma
sen'.or student award; and Glenn
A. Decker, Gamma Delta Sigma
sophomore student award.
Honored for professor of the
year award will be associate pro professor
fessor professor in animal husbandry Dr.
J. F. Hentges, named by honorary
agriculture fraternity Alpha Ze Zeta.
ta. Zeta.
ALSO TO BE recognized will
be Robert E. Norris, county ag agent
ent agent in Lake County; and R. H.
Harms, for outstanding work in
poultry.
Dr. Marvin A. Brooker, acting
Provost and Dean of the College
of Agriculture will introduce Grif Griffin.
fin. Griffin. The speaker is a former UF
agriculture student, and is one of
the largest citrus growers and cat cattlemen
tlemen cattlemen in Florida. He is a former
president of the Florida Cattle Cattlemens
mens Cattlemens Association.
FOLLOWING THE CONVOCA CONVOCATION
TION CONVOCATION the Student Agricultural
U. S. Air Force
To Commission
3 UF Cadets
Air Force ROTC cadets Ron Ronald
ald Ronald C. Talcott, Gary K. Pritchard
and Samuel P. Mitchell Jr. have
been selected by Headquarters
USAF for Regular Air Force
Commissions and will enter active
duty as second lieutenants in De December
cember December 1962.
Talcott and Pritchard will con continue
tinue continue their engineering studies
under the Air Force Institute of
Technology graduate program af after
ter after entering the service. They will
begin the residence course at
Wright-'Patterson AFB in Ohio.
Cadet Mitchell will continue his
ROTC career by entering pilot
training with Class 64-F Hp was
first in his class to solo and the
first to' complete the 35 hour Air
Force Flight Instruction Prog Program
ram Program offered to senior AFROTC
cadets.
A small number of Air Force
ROTC cadets are considered by
Headquarters for the distinction
of a career as a Regular Air Force
officer.
Friday Deadline Set
Deadline to qualify for fall elec elections
tions elections is Friday, Sept.* 21, in the
Student Government office in the
Florida Union.
Thirty Legislative Council mem members
bers members will be elected during elec elections
tions elections Thursday. Oct. 4. Ten of
these will come from off-campus
living ai*eas. v/hich include frater fraternities
nities fraternities and sororities. Twenty will
be elected from campus residents.

Executive Council will hold a lun luncheon
cheon luncheon in Griffins honor at the
Holiday Inn.
Dr. J. N. Joiner, associate or ornamental
namental ornamental horticulturist with the
Florida Agricultural Experiment
Stations, explained that the pur purposes
poses purposes of the convocation are to
encourage students to be proud
of their profession, as well as see
the opportunities that exist for
graduates.

I f1 J
S the DINNER f
M #
ns >.v
Is 3 Pieces of Chicken $
P I
1 Cole Slaw I
m fi
If French Fries S
1 t
Hot Rolls f§
| n
fir' i,C'
Afj i-V
H TWO SB
i DELICIOUS S 4 00 $
i DINNERS, 1 VV
I only m |

X
Meet the Man Behind the Product
-i u i. i ft 1.
p naiidiiu Jdiium in rercon 1}
<>
Today! Sept. 18 l2 noon -9 pm
- - -* - - -
FtATWHNG CCH HAH AND SANDtRS ORIGINAL KCM
Phone 376-6472 fT
214 N.W. 13th St. If

Forestry Club
Holds Smoker
The annual Forestry Club smok smoker
er smoker will be held Wednesday, at
7:30 p. m. in the Florida Unions
Johnson Lounge.
The smoker is to. welcome
freshmen and sophomores inter interested
ested interested in forestry as a career, said
Roger L. Eubanks, club president.
Introducing faculty members
will be Dr. C. M. Kaugman, dir director
ector director of the School of Forestry.
Forestry Club participates in
the Homecoming parade, the For Foresters
esters Foresters Field Day and Agricul Agricultural
tural Agricultural Fair.

Tuesday, September 18, 1962 The Florida Alligator

Patronize Gator Advertisers
Student Rates Pool Tables
<
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Cars Washed Automatically in 5 minutes
STUDENT RATES WAXING A SPECIALTY
CAR WASH, Inc.
1017 NORTH MAIN GAINESVILLE, FLA

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r
During this get-acquainted TWO FOR ONE SALE
you get two delicious Kentucky Fried Chicken Dinners
for the price of one. Yes, TWO for the price of ONE!
Try Kentucky Fried Chicken once and
you'll agree with Col. Sanders...
ITS FINGER
LICKIN GOOD!

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, September 18,1962

Different Nomenclature But UF-FSU Are Alike

By MARYANNE WALKER
UF, FSU two state schools
150 miles apart, but as close as
two watermelons in a patch.
Gators, C-courses, University
College, Growl, Sledd, the Alliga Alligator,
tor, Alligator, and Tigert are words peculiar
to the language of the Florida stu student.
dent. student. An FSU coed would inter interpret

Harvard Prof Sets Lecture Wednesday

Dr. Harold Martin, chairman of
Freshman English at Harvard
University, will speak on Writing
and its Relation to Humanistic
Inquiry in Dan McCarty Auditor Auditorium
ium Auditorium at 8 p.m. Wednesday.
-

Is this the only reason for
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Skin Bracer's rugged, long-lasting aroma is an ob- j|pK tl
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After all, Menthol-Iced Skin Bracer is the after-shavfe Iwskin bracenf
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Arent these sound, scientific virtues more important K
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pret interpret this language in light of her
own experiences, Seminoles, gen general
eral general education courses, division
of basic studies, Pow-Wow, Kel Kellum
lum Kellum Hall, the Flambeau, and Wes Wescott.
cott. Wescott.
The fountain in front of the ad administration
ministration administration building is the sym symbol
bol symbol of FSU as perhaps the Century
tower shading the alligator pond
symbolizes the UF.
HOW DID THE TWO COME
INTO BEING?
The Florida legislature abolish abolished
ed abolished a half-dozen state supported
institutions in 1905 and provided
for two new institutions, one east
of the Suwannee River, one west.
Florida State College for Women
was established in Tallahassee,
the University of Florida in
Gainesville.
The women of FSCW were
steeped in Southern tradit io n.
Girls were advised that it was pro proper
per proper to carry marshmallows on a
date. If the boy should try his
date she could pop a fluffy
marshmallow in his mouth.
Both universities became co coeducational
educational coeducational in 1948! In spite of
14 years of coeducation, there are
those who believe that FSU re retains
tains retains the qualities of a girls
school, while Florida remains
characteristically a mens school.
FLORIDA OFFERS, among
its 14 upper division programs

Dr. Martin will address the Univ University
ersity University College faculty in the Hub
at 4 p.m. Wednesday on Trends
in General Education.
The program is being sponsored
by the newly-formed Faculty Pro Programs

ther emphasized by the fact that
the UF has 13 national sororities
represented while all 18 of the
largest sororities in the United
States are represented at FSU.
In contrast Florida has 26 social
fraternities while Tallahassee has
16.
In area Florida sprawls over
1,800 acres w'hile FSU covers a
scant 97 acres.
THE LIBRARY at Tallahassee
is able to maintain open stacks
for the use of all students. Serving
a larger population and more di diverse
verse diverse needs the Florida library
is larger and has more volumes.
It has closed stacks.
The lilies and regulations invol involving
ving involving female behavior are essen essentially
tially essentially the same. The UF girl has
to come in at 10:30 week nights,
but she is allowed a 1:00 and 1:30
curfew weekends. Her sister to
the north may stay out until il;00
p. m. all week, but she must be in
at 12:30 on weekends unless it is
a rare occasion.
Much has been said about the
friendliness and warmth of t h e
campus to the North. John Currie,
graduate student in psychology at
UF, received his bachelorate from
Florida State. John believes. Tal Tallahassee
lahassee Tallahassee is a more friendly
school and has more school spir spirit
it spirit because it is a smaller school.

grams Programs Committee of the Univers University
ity University College.
The afternoon lecture will be
preceded by a coffee in the Blue
Room of the Hub at 3:30 p.m.

such traditionally masculine ar areas
eas areas as agriculture, engineering,
forestry, law, medicine, and phar pharmacy.
macy. pharmacy.
In its eight undergraduate divi divisions,
sions, divisions, FSU lists music, home
economics, library science, soc social
ial social welfare. Both schools offer
education, business, nursing, and
the college of arts and science.
The roles of the schools are fur furfpocpW
fpocpW furfpocpW
j p OO

Death Probe
Still Open
Further investigation has not
yet determined the exact cause
of the death of Phillip Edward Da Davis.
vis. Davis. The 23-year-old UF laboratory
technician was found dead in his
212 SE 7th St. home on Tuesday,
Sept. 11.
Dr. D. D. Cox, supervisor in the
UF Veterinary Science Depart Department,
ment, Department, went to Davi£ Home when
he didnt report for work and fail failed
ed failed to answer the phone.
There was no apparent violence
connected with the death.
Alachua General Hospital is con continuing
tinuing continuing with chemical investiga investigations
tions investigations to find the cause of death.
Results will be filed with the State
Attorney.
Funeral services were conduct conducted
ed conducted Thursday at the Sherill Guery
Funeral Home in Lake City. Dav Davis
is Davis was buried in Memorial Ceme Cemetery
tery Cemetery there.
Survivors include twin daugh daughters,
ters, daughters, Suzanne and Roxanne, of
Gainesville.
City Needs
UF Brains
Gainesville city officials could
take some lessons from UF pro professors,
fessors, professors, too, City Manager Will William
iam William T. Green thinks.
The city is missing out by not
tapping the vast intellectual wells
at the UF for aid in planning and
carrying out city goals, Green
said.
Green hopes a recent ruling by
the Board of Control will help re remedy
medy remedy this unfortunate situa situation.
tion. situation. The ruling makes it possi possible
ble possible for state university professors
and officials to hold city commis commission
sion commission positions.
"I know we dont consult the
brains at the UF enough, Green
said. We could gain much from
them. Its our loss, not theirs.
Green said in the future he per personally
sonally personally is going to make a special
effort to consult the UF on vital
issues.

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college store.
1^
KEUFFEL A ESSER CO.
Hoboken, N _j __



THE TRADITIONAL FLORIDA MAN 4
(Five Character Traits)
I. A Florida Man Is Honest
Student Government came into existence through the
adoption of the Honor Code. The purpose oi the Honor
Code is to inculcate a sense of honor sjticJ' personal in integrity.
tegrity. integrity. A Florida Man's word is as good as his bond.
He can be depended upon to tell the truth and deal
truthfully with his fellow students.
11. A Florida Man Is Studious
The of Florida has a reputation for high
standards of scholarship. Graduates of the University
are accepted in the best graduate schools of the nation.
All of the "honorary scholarship fraternities have come
to the campus in recognition of high scholar ship stand standards.
ards. standards.
111. A Florida Man Is loyal
A Florida Man is Loyal to his Alma Mater, state and
nation. His loyalty envolves a willingness to protect
and defend the good name and reputation of the school.
He is loyal to truth and honor.
IV. A Florida Man Is Cooperative
Many Florida Men while students hold important posi positions
tions positions on boards and commissions which determine
policies of the University. They are willing and anxious
to work for the best interest of the University and the
student body.
V. A Florida Man Is A Gentleman
A gentleman is a man of gentle and refined manners,
a well-bred man of fine feelings, one of good charac character,
ter, character, raised above the vulgar by education, habits and
social esteem. The University of Florida can hope for
nothing more than gentlemanly traits nor expect less.

Traditionally, A Florida man needs no introduction.
In order to acquaint him with some of the traits hfe is
expected to live up to, the Commission of Student Tradi Traditions
tions Traditions has prepared 17 x 11 inch posters which describes
The Traditional Florida Man. Traditions Commissioner
Rachael Cohen will have the posters distributed to all mens
dorms and fraternity houses.

Craven Designs 561-Foot Mural

The largest sand mural display displayed
ed displayed in any public building in the
state has been created by a UF
art professor.
The 4,200 pound sculpture
created by Roy C. Craven Jr., as assistant
sistant assistant art professor is situ situated
ated situated in the main lobby of Jack Jacksonvilles
sonvilles Jacksonvilles $5 million civic audi auditorium,
torium, auditorium, which was dedicated Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday.
THE FINISHED product mea measures
sures measures almost 17 feet high and 33
feet wide. Its sand beige back background
ground background is highlighted by gold,
green and blue tiles which cast
shadows and reflections. It took
six months for Craven to com complete
plete complete the 17-section mural.
The three-dimensional mural de de**
** de** 1] rtnAnnml
pitld JdV ASUii v iau 0 [/aov ( j/i vovuv
and future growth. It is composed
of the natural elements of Flor Florida
ida Florida sand and coquina from the
beaches, seashells and native timu timucuan
cuan timucuan arrowheads.
SAND SCULPTURE is an art
form which has gained recognition
in this country only during the
past two decades. It was intro introduced
duced introduced in the United States by
Constantino Nivola, Italian design designer
er designer and sculptor, who is consider considered
ed considered a pioneer in the field. Like
Nivola, Cravens work is char characterized
acterized characterized by a blending of art and
architecture intp a harmon i ou s
whole.
Craven was commissioned to
create the mural by the Kemp,
Bunch and Jackson, a Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville architectural firm.
The artist is the recipient of a
number of awards. He won 10 ho honor

Meet The Ideal Man

nor honor awards at the South Coast
Art Show at the Ringling Museum
of Art in January 1961.
CRAVENS PAINTINGS have
been exhibited in museums all
over the country, including the

mm I m bb^
HAMBURGERS only 30c
M Breakfast served any time
* z Second cup of coffee or
~ glass of ice tea free
1 know a place that's open!" j\

Buffet, Dances
Slated At Hub

Filling a social gap on campus.
Food Service plans to hold buffet
suppers and dances at the Hub
semi-weekly starting Wednesday.
Director Gay Welbom said a
buffet supper will be served from
5:30 through 8 p. m., Cost is $1.75
per person and $1 for children.
Dancing to jukebox music will
start at 8 p. m.
The Playboys will provide live
music in the Hub ballroom for the
8-12 Saturday night dance. Wel Welborn
born Welborn said no admission will be
charged, as Food Service will
meet the expenses through selling
refreshments. He said he hoped to
continue the dances if they prove
popular.
A buffet supper will be served
prior to the dance.
Wanted: Bat
Eating Insect
UF police are looking for a
large bat munching on an insect.
The bat is a painting that was
reported stolen out of the Florida
Union Saturday night. The paint painting
ing painting was part of a Birds and
Beasts exhibit sponsored by the
Ford Motor Company on display
in the Union.
The painting was valued at an
estimated SIOO.
Cadet Cops
Corps' T rophy
UF Air Force cadet Richard
Decaire was recently awarded the
Air Force Reserve Officers Train Training
ing Training Corps (ROTC) Commandant
Trophy.
Decaire was presented the
award at Williams Air Force
Base Summer Training Unit.
A local resident, Decaire won
the award for demonstrating the
most outstanding leadership quali qualities
ties qualities and the highest potential as
an Air Force officer.

Metropolitan Museum of Art; the
John and Mabel Ringling Mu Museum,
seum, Museum, Sarasota; the Art Club of
Miami; and the Fourt Arts Club of
Palm Beach.
He is presently studying Indian
art at the Delhi Polytechnic Insti Institute
tute Institute under a Fulbright grant.

Tuesday, SeptemberJ, 1962 The Florida Alligator

THE ALLIGATOR will hold Its the basement of the Florida Un Unweekly
weekly Unweekly staff meeting Friday at ion All interested students are
3:30 p.m. in the Alligator office in urged to attend.

tMARY LEES
Beauty Saloa
Gainesville Shopping Center
>r Appointment Coll FR 2-2010

| I
}
Roxford sport shirts in deeptone \
geometric designs 5
UK CUT TO FIT YOUR FIGURE... AUTHENTIC UNIVERSITY TAILORING (J
e appeal of oxford cloth was never w
safer than it is in these handsome pat- 7)
ns, authentically designed and meticu- (r
sly tailored as only MANHATTAN crafts- J
,n $5.95 £
)ilveman% l

Page 5



The Florida Alligator Tuesday, September 18,1962

Page 6

florida alligator editorials

EGs in one basket
As predicted in stories and editorials in last years
Alligator the big battle that seems to loom for the 1963
legislative year for the University is in the area of its abil ability
ity ability to serve space-age Florida.
* *
AT THE VER\ first Board of Control meeting of the
academic year, the role of the University as the sole En Engineering
gineering Engineering College was sharply challenged by a contingent
from the Tampa area. The contingent is just one of many,
hungry for the space age services which must be provided
in our space booming state.
We have already heard from the state industrial group
she Committee of 100. It demands a state technical cen center
ter center closer to the states space industries.
* *
OUR BEST ANSWER to the current challenge is to
parrot Dean Joseph Weil, head of the College of Engineer Engineering.
ing. Engineering. Duplication would be weakening. Founding of a center
without an established base would be costly both in time
and money.
However, we must not turn our heads on the problem
in a sense of jealous snobbery. The problem exists and the
best way to meet it is to adjust. Dean Weil has suggested,,
and Dr. J. Wayne Reitz has seconded, that the University
serve as a space center through off-campus branches with within
in within the framework of the new Institute for Continuing
Studies.
a womans fancy

. Hurricanes are like fickle women.
Celia, the third of the season, just up and decided she
wasnt going to come to Florida this year. Right now Celia
is no more than a summer thunderstorm 1,000 miles out in
the Atlantic, raining on the fish.
* *
BUT THE next one may not fizzle out in the tropics.
Although there hasnt been a hurricane in the Gainesville
area since Donna cut a swath through the state in Septem September
ber September of 1960, the danger exists.
A tropical storm could easily zero in on Gainesville and
cause a lot of unnecessary havoc and injury.
The official UF policy on hurricanes appears spotty and
ill-planned. (See story page eignt). II a numcane approacn approacnes,
es, approacnes, we will be told to remain in the dorms, eat crackers, and
then go back to class after the storm subsides.
* *
BUT WE ask these pertinent questions which the Uni University
versity University has not yet thought out:
(1) What should happen if the dormitory water supply
should fail? (2) What should happen if the electricity
should conk outonly a few of the campus buildings have
their own generators? (3) Are we to bring food to the
dorms, and canned heat? (4) Where can the 5,000 students
living off-campus, some of whom are in sub-standard hous housing,
ing, housing, seek refuge if they think themselves endangered ?
Adequate University planning is needed before a hurri hurricane
cane hurricane does strike and we have to learn from experience.

I The Florida
| Alligator

Editor-in-Chief .. .Bill Curry
Managing Editors Jack Horan, David West
Business Manager Gary Burke
Sports Editor Jared Lebow
Acting Managing Editor .... Davjid Lawrence Jr.
Editorial Assistants Sandy Sweitzer, Moryanne 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 Staff Robert Green, Mjke 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 l, Robert Haggert (Associate Business Manager), Carol Powers,
Trevor Huston (Advertising Sales), and William Epperheimer (Adver (Advertising
tising (Advertising Manager).
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the University
of Florida and will be published daily except Monday and Saturday beginning Sept.
m tQg2 THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is entered as second class matter at the
United States Post Office at Gainesville. Florida. Offices are located in Rooms g. 10
and 15 in the Florida Union Building Basement. Telephone University of Florida.
FR 6-3261 Ext 2832, and request either editorial office or business office.
Opinions voiced in personal columns on this page do not necessarily reflect the
oDfnions of the editors. Only editorials are the official voice of the paper.

(supwktV-s
" THB jro/A/r EA/r&RPR/SE"
J % --- '
new blood
You can hear the new blood in University College.
This Wednesday Dr. Harold Martin of Harvard Univer Universitys
sitys Universitys lower division will address a joint meeting of the
faculty of the several University College departments.
* *
SPONSORING THE lecture on Trends in General Ed Education
ucation Education is the Faculty Programs Committee of the Uni University
versity University College. The newly-formed committee is the con conception
ception conception of the new head of the University College, Dr. My Myron
ron Myron Hollingshead.
The committees goals seem to offer a welcome contri contribution
bution contribution to the educational program of the long-starved lower
division. They also indicate that the University College
staff is trying to create a truer college unit.
The committee is planning several inter-disciplinary
seminars to stimulate more conversations among profes professors
sors professors on general education and related problems. The com committee
mittee committee is also seeking long range research goals in higher
education.
* *
IF THE PROFESSORS of the various departments
share a mutual interest in the total student, it seems
that the purpose of the total education can be better ful fulfilled.
filled. fulfilled.
Meanwhile, a hopeful campus listens to the new blood.
Gator Grin

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Boys 7 Knees
Don't Please
A UF Coed
By MARY ANNE AWTREY
Every September I expect to
find something different on cam campus...
pus... campus... something big and clean.
Every September things are
about the same.
So this year skirts ar e a little
shorter, classes are a little longer,
and everyone looks just as tired
as usual.
Freshmen look like freshmen,
seniors look terrible, and every everybody
body everybody else is a member of the
gray masses.
Lines in the cafeteria seem
longer than ever, but maybe that
is just something that has to be
gotten used to each year. The
food at the end of the line is
what was always there.
THE STAIRS IN Peabody Hall
are still about five times too small
for the number of bodies, and the
stairs in Weaver Hall are' still
slick enough to be rated a civil
defense disaster area.
Woman in the hall!
Plain old ordinary student rumor
has it that the girls are unhappy
because boys can wear bermudas
to class and they cant. Somehow
a hairy-legged boy in bermudas,
tee-shirt, and thongs seems to
look worse to a girl when she is
wearing a dress, no matter how
high her hemline may be.
Maybe that is to be expected.
Change is the easiest method of
introducing discontent. Perhaps
this year some of the girls will
scream, loud enough to get the
boys back into long pants.
Or maybe the weather will turn
cold.
Letters
Says Committee
Doing Little
EDITOR:
Mr. West is either joshing or
trying to drum up business for
Letters to the Editor' in his im implication
plication implication Friday that the Johns
Committee is an' effective curb
on homosexuality.
The recent investigation at the
University of South Florida ac accomplished
complished accomplished nothing but sensat sensation
ion sensation in this realm.
The administration was chided
for not acting as judge, jury, pro prosecutor
secutor prosecutor and hangman in an issue
involving a disgruntled student
and fair- game- (no pun in intended)
tended) intended) University personnel.
If this students testimony was
as revered by the committee as
that of the three Birch society wit witnesses,
nesses, witnesses, the validity of the entire
proceeding is dubious.
More power to effective control,
treatment, and rehabilitation of
the asocial pervert. To assume
that the Johns Committee witch
hunt has advanced such mea measures,
sures, measures, however, is of
good political salesmanship,
obfuscation of the actual problem
and its treatment.
EDWIN M. SOLOMON
6AS
by Milt Bloch
Ri oegnr!
r/A/ 77M&
1 JSOC- ntQoUiMi
(pi

EDWIN M. SOLOMON
6AS



h. >1
editors [note
Party; Tahty 7
Or 'Par-ty 7
You'll Love / Enr
By JACK HORAN
Most editorials tend to knock
their subjects rather than to
praise them.
This trend is dominant in news newspapers,
papers, newspapers, but it is a trend which
should be reversed. Theres really
no need to constantly criticize--
There are a lot of things around
that are good.
For instance, parties.
Everyone likes parties. There is
no doubt that there will be 100
per cent agreement on this state statement.
ment. statement.
PARTIES SERVE A useful func function
tion function for the college student, re releasing
leasing releasing his steam and creating
gaiety on the campus.
It should be noted here that
parties have often been discredit discredited.
ed. discredited. never praised, in the past.
For all the unhappiness, threats
of extinction, ahd petty frustra frustrations
tions frustrations which exist in the world, a
good rip-roaring party never fails
to melt them away.
For, we owe this institution kind
words. Parties are sparkling ex example
ample example of mans humanity to man.
GRATITUDE CAN be shown by
reprinting this poem, called An
Ode to a Party"
People grasping cocktail glasses.
Stand in gasping teeming masses
People smoking, people drinking
Coughing, choking getting stink stinking
ing stinking
Some discreetly boiled or fried
Some completely ossified
Liquor spilling, trousers sopping
Bodies dropping on the floor
People calling, drop some more
Bodies steaming, morals stretch stretching
ing stretching
Women screaming, some are ret retching
ching retching
HEAVY SMOKING, air gets thick thicker
er thicker
Someone croaking No More Liquor
No More Liquor?
People snicker unbelieving
No more Liquor, lets be leaving
No More Liquor, groans and his hisses
ses hisses
What a stinking party this is.
Please remember to take time
out now and then to pay at least
token tribute to parties-they may
not always be around.
Group Gives UF
$6,500 for Study
The National Science Foundation
has granted the sum of $6,500 to
the UF to support a research pro project
ject project on fossil vertebrates (ani (animals
mals (animals with backbones) in the Car Caribbean
ibbean Caribbean area.
Dr. Clayton E. Ray, assistant
curator of natural sciences at the
Florida State Museum and inter interim
im interim assistant professor of biology
at the UF, will direct the research.
Museum Director J. C. Dickin Dickinson
son Dickinson said the study is directed to toward
ward toward learning more about coloniz colonization
ation colonization and changes in the species
of the Caribbean islands through
the ages.
It will also attempt to learn how
rapidly new animals evolve and
adapt to changing .environments.
Dickinson expressed hope that
more will be learned about the
causes of the extinction of some
of the species in the West Indies.

Don Addis Begins
Syndicated Strip

Soft-spoken Don Addis, past
Orange Peel editor and a profes professional
sional professional cartoonist, will have a car cartoon
toon cartoon feature syndicated to the
countrys through a nation national
al national syndicate.
The cartoon, called Central
High" is aimed toward a teen teenage
age teenage and family audience. Prior
to this, Addis roguish drawings
had a heavy sophisticated slant.
A JUNE graduate in advertis advertising
ing advertising design, Addis is employed by
Student Publications as produc production
tion production manager.
. He said the contract with Teen
Features Syndicate would give
him a 50-50 split on about $7.50
per day for dailies, and about $3
per week for weekly newspapers,
Distribution will start later this
month.
With a chortle, Addis explain explained
ed explained that one of the main charact characters
ers characters in the one-panel strip is Tom,
a clean cut youth, but who
smokes when hes not in the car cartoon.
toon. cartoon.
A lesser character is a black blackjacketed
jacketed blackjacketed motorcyclist who Addis
labeled a good hood
OTHER SUBSIDIARY charac characters
ters characters include a football player, a

Buses Will Shuttle Boondock Students

Students living in outlying resi residence
dence residence halls may relax and ride
to class via the shuttle buses in instituted
stituted instituted by Student Government
last year.

Students are picked up every
morning in front of Hume and
Jennings dormitories at 20 'min 'minutes
utes 'minutes before each of the first three
class periods and dropped off at
Peabody Hall.
Riders are charged a nickel.

WELCOME STUDENTS
TINY TOT PLAY SCHOOL
Six Days a Week
7:15 am 6pm
Visit Us and See for Yourself
24 SE Bth St. phone FR 6-7806
YOUR PICTURE
For the trimester Seminole will be taken
according to the following schedule this
week. Men: wear dark coat, tie; GirPs

wear dark sweater. Bring $1.50 to cover
expenses.
(Seniors graduating this trimester only)
Tues., Sept. 18 Seniors, Hto p
1-5 pm and 7-11 pm
Wed., Sept. 19 Seniors, Qto Z
1-5 pm and 7-11 pm
Thurs., Sept. Alpha Epsilon Pi
(1-5 pm) and Alpha
Tau Omega (7-11 pm)
Fri., Sept. 21 Delta tau Delta
(8-11 am) and Pi
Lambda Phi (1-5 pm)
Sat., Sept. 22 Seniors with last names
from A-G, (8-12 and
1-5)

teacher, and a high school girls
father.
At present, the father of two
draws the character Big Dad Daddy
dy Daddy for Teen magazine.
Will this cause him to leave the
UF?
I have no plans at present for
quitting my present job quipped
Addis.
Then he added:
If I get rich at it, Ill hire
the publications lab personnel
away to work for me.

According to student body Vice
-Pres. Hugh MacArthur, the sys system
tem system operates in the red at a cost
of one dollar per day to Student
Government.

KIDDIE KORT
Child Care Center Now Open
7a.m. to 6p.m. Planned
Program FR2-6667
5240 N W Bth. Ave.

Tuesday, September 18J962 The Florida Alligator
-

¥ ¥ Classified ¥ ¥
1961 MG, white, R&H, show showroom
room showroom shape.'* $llOO off original
price. To see call Mr. Kennedy
from 9-5 at 372-6347. (ts).
WILL CARE for infant and pre preschool
school preschool children In my home.
Phone 372-5663. (4-U-C).

BSjfOn Campus kfetShuJman
C. V y (Author of u I Was a Teen-oat Dwarf," The Many
Loves of Dobie Gillie etc.)

ANOTHER YEAR, ANOTHER DOLLAR
With todays entry I begin my ninth year of writing columns
in your school newspaper for the makers of Marlboro Cigarettes.
Nine years, I lielieve you will agree, is a long time. In fact,
it took only a little longer than nine years to dig the Suez
Canal, and you know what a gigantic undertaking that was!
To lie sure, the work would have gone more rapidly had the
shovel l>een invented at that time, but, as we all know, the
shovel was not invented until 1946 by Walter It. Shovel of
Cleveland, Ohio. Before Mr. Shovels discovery in 1946, all
digging was done with sugar tongsa method unquestionably
dainty but hardly what one would call rapid. There were, natu naturally,
rally, naturally, many efforts made to speed up digging before Mr. Shovels
breakthroughnotably an attempt in 1912 by the immortal
Thomas Alva Edison to dig with the phonograph, but the only
thing that happened was that he got his horn full of sund. This
so depressed Mr. Edison that he fell into a fit of melancholy
from which he did not emerge until two years later when his
friend William Wordsworth, the eminent nature poet, cheered
him up by imitating a duck for four and a half hours.
But I digress. For nine years, I say, I have been writing this
column for the makers of Marlboro Cigarettes, and for nine
years they have been flying me money. You are shocked. You
think that anyone who has tasted Marlboros unparalleled
flavor, who has enjoyed Marlboros filter, who has revelled in
Marlboros jolly red and white pack or lx>x should be more than
willing to write about Marllx>ro without a pennys compensa compensation.
tion. compensation. You are wrong.
Compensation is the very foundation stone of the American
Way of Life. Whether you love your work or hate it, our system
absolutely requires that you be paid for it. For example, I
have a friend named Hex Glebe, a veterinarian by profession,
who simply adores to worm dogs. I mean you can call him up
and say, Hey, Hex, lets go bowl a few lines, or Hey, Hex,
lets go flatten some pennies on the railroad tracks, and he
will always reply, No, thanks. I better stay here in case
somebody wants a dog wormed. I mean there is not one thing
in the whole world you can name that Hex likes better than
worming a dog. But even st>, Rex always sends a bill for worm worming
ing worming your dog because in his wisdom he knows that to do other otherwise
wise otherwise would l>e to rend, possibly irreparably, the fabric of
democracy.
\belbftsf itl cast Vm A(k
Its the same with me and Mnrllx>ro Cigarettes. I think
Mnrllx>ros flavor represents the pinnacle of the tolxicconists
art. I think Mnrllx>ros filter represents the pinnacle of the
filter-makers art. I think Marlboros pack and box represent
the |>innacle of the packager's art. I think Mariboro is u jwrns jwrnsure
ure jwrnsure and a treasure, and I fairly burst with that I have
lx*en chosen to speak for Murllx>ro on your campus. All the
same, I want my money every week. And the makers of
Marllx>ro understand this full well. They dont like it, but they
understand it.
In the columns which follow this opening installment, I will *
turn the hot white light of truth on the pressing problems of
campus lifethe many and varied dilemmas which beset the
undergraduateburning questions like Should Chaucer class classrooms
rooms classrooms be converted to parking garages? and Should proctors
be given a saliva test? and Should foreign exchange students
!)e held for ransom?
And in these columns, while grappling with the crises that
vex campus America, I will make occasional brief mention of
Marllxiro Cigarettes. If I do not, the makers will not give me
any mouey. v n imt m
*
The makers of Marlboro will bring you this uncensored,
freestyle column 2$ times throughout the school year. Dur During
ing During this period it is not unlikely that Old Max will step on
some toes principally ourebut we think it's all in fun and
we hope you will too.
i't aI? "t. >'.* / (tf'-j'so tri i jii .*1 t '.o vj o i icifjfjc

GARAGE FOR RENT. Mrs. Joan Joanna
na Joanna Milligan, 1904 NW 2nd Ave.
Phone FR 6-7097. (4-lt-c).
TYPING, any time, specializing
in legal work. Phone 376-1714.
(4-st-c).
DESIRE WASHING and ironing
in home. Will pick up and de deliver.
liver. deliver. FR 6-7079 or FR 2-6016.
(4-St-c).

Page 7



The Florida Alligator Tuesday, September 18,1962

Page 8

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'Best Thing Students
Can Do Is Go to Dorns
Bv BEN GARRETT
and
PETE SVPOVE
Warning: A hurricane has aimed its
mighty winds at the UF.
No, not really, but it could happen within
the next two months the height of Flor Floridas
idas Floridas hurricane season. Three hurricane have
been spawned in tropical waters and the next
one might choose the UF as one of its main mainland
land mainland targets.
What would you do if you received this
warning while en route to class ?
THE BEST THING STUDENTS can do
is go to their dorms, UF Civil Defense di director
rector director Calvin C. Greene said. Most of our
dorms offer the best protection.
But if you live in one of the frame resi resident
dent resident areas, you had better pack to move.
These areas will be evacuated as soon as the
storm poses a real threat to the area, accord according
ing according to Housing Director Harold Riker.
We have a standard warning system for
such emergencies, Riker said. Students
will be warned on a door to door basis four
and two hours before the winds are expected
to reach the danger stage.
If you live in one of the frame areas, you
will be evacuated to one of the following
locations
* FLA VET I AND 111 will take refuge in
the recreation room in the basement of the
gym. Flavet II will be sheltered in Florida
Union. Grove Hall residents will retreat to
Broward Hall and Frame D will move into
Sledd Hall.
UF Food Service will provide food to
these areas before the storm hits. Other
dorm areas with no cafeteria facilities will
have to go without until the storm passes,
Greene said.
We dont have any immediate plans for
people living off campus in substandard
housing, Greene said. By and large we
dont anticipate any real trouble.
AN ESTIMATED 5,000 UF students live
in off-campus housing most of which
would be rated substandard against the
. blows of a hurricane.
The vicious Donna of September 1960
was the last hurricane to threaten the
Gainesville area. Spawned off the coast of
Dakar, Africa, on Aug. 29, Donna increased
her temper to an estimated 175 to 180 miles
per hour in gusts by the time she slammed
Miami.
THE POWERFUL STORM came up the
center of the state, leaving devastation in
her wake. She turned out to sea near Day Daytona
tona Daytona Beach, just before reaching Gainesville.
u Only slight local damage was reported.
In anticipation of Donna, ffcame buildings
on campus were evacuated and some emer emergency
gency emergency precautions were taken.
They just told us to stay in the dorms
and not to leave until a certain hour, said
Marie Schoemakers, a student who went
through the Donna threat at the UF.
It was very confusing. We had to move
our stuff from Grove to Broward for the
night, said Susan Sweitzer, who was evac evacuated
uated evacuated from Grove Hall. It was also confus confusing
ing confusing getting into rooms at Broward.

:-V .. -/
'Canes Come From 3 Areas |
OHIO I
Hurricanes which affect the Verde Islands off the coast of As- W
United States form in three prin- rica and crossing the entire At-
cipal areasthe tropical Atlantic laqtic with undiminished fury. A ; /"*
/ south of Latitude 30 north; the majority form far out in the At- -V
r x Caribbean Sea and the Gulf of lantic, east of the Lesser Antill- VIRGIN
Mexico. es, but there is an increase in the
Storms that develop in May and number which form off the Mexi- v
L v. * June mostly in the Western Carib- can ast in the Gulf. ;
f \ * 4 bean and Gulf of Mexico, storm October storms pop up mainly | r J
forecasters report. in the northwest Caribbean, with [S
a sharp decrease in all other ar- : |
July storms are most likely to as. ; y~
spring up along a line stretching word "Hurricane is deriv- IT'
from the L esser Antilles to the meaning evi N
Florida East Coast.
*- spirit.
as : *:: ,V- Most August storms pop up in Hurakan was the thunder and f 1
the Atlantic; frequently east of lightning god of the Quickes, a cl-
. /' ,- . Florida or occasionally in the vilization of Mayan Indians who : SOUTH CAB
Gulf of Mexico. The greatest num- lived in Southern Guatemala.
H .! ber generate east of the Wind- \ Co/ui*
ward Lppward Islands Scientists estimate that the en- : \
* f September is the peak of the ergy released by a hurricane is \
.. j ; 5 Dattmt season, with great hurricanes equivalent to 150 atomic bomb ex- : l
# forming as far away as the Cape plosions a minute. :
fort Worth JJ S
\ LOUISIANA / ALABAMAT -1 v GEORGIA /
***** i
f \
I \. GainesvilleV
- \ ... A Odondo. \
X X I''
\ *. fotorsbwW
% | N d FLORIDA
i i ;rj(y v s a, T
K\
S 3

1 Matido
I y
X. 410
MEXICO £s?* /]
I f
I TIW HONDURAS
V \ /
This map can be used to track hurricanes as ~ Z
their 'position is reported by the U.S. (Weather I %
Bureau. The hurricanes position will be given in
longitude and latitude. The longitude lines are ver- r J
tical, the latitude are horizontal. To lobate a hurrri- jr jTI
cane, plot the degree of longitude and the degree / HONDURAS / )
of latitude, and where they cross is the position. V
For example, Celia was sighted at longitude 60.0 J r
west and latitude 21.6 north. Find the 60.0 degree /
vertical line, at the top of the map, then move down 1 ; V J Q
till you hit the 21.5 horizontal line.. U sr NICARAGUA/
t 4 ~ w ~ ~7.~ "as ~ ~3 2 81

: Stop, Look
HERE ARE SOME SUGGESTIOmIti
FOLLOW IN THE EVENT A HUIRI
CANE SHOULD APPROACH Ih
CAMPUS. KNOWING THESE Qu|)l
LINES WILL HELP YOU WEATH.
BIG BLOW AND KEEP YOU SAFE!



k, and Follow These Helpful Precautions

STERILIZE bathtub, pans, jugs, jars and
bottles and fill them with in case of water
failure.
KEEP bandages, adhesive tape, antisep antiseptics,
tics, antiseptics, spirits of ammonia and other articles
that you may need in emergency.
GET plenty of canned foods and canned
heat.

Jto
UIR!
Ihe
u|de
if a
n

l vonnoh \ I \ j t j
s. \ \ \ i 1 1 I 4 } ~~U If If\
\ If\
I 1 oil II II H H
od t mviff# \ \ ii | | .* And Her Devastating f
1 | \ ________ _________ ________ ____ -. 1 | 1 jl. i 4 I
H w>mdt * *** "* pA 'm
I I
-_ -^-~ ' ~ id I oSS
/ I ' 9 IAIIUDA J I
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r i i i \ ilL-_ I 1 - Hlf
q 'ar.M~-"_ c r mm r t ~^* L

STOCK up on candles, lamps, and flash flashlights
lights flashlights with extra batteries.
DONT go outdoors during the lull. It may
be the calm center of the storm passing and
the wind will come back suddenly and strong
from the opposite direction.
STAY indoors and away from windows.
The glass may shatter and cut you. Tape all
large plate glass windows.

Tuesday, September 18,1962 The Florida Alligator

OPEN a window or door on the side of the
house not being hit by the wind, so the in inside
side inside and outside air pressures are equalized.
BORROW a battery radio if you dont
have one so you can listen to progress of the
storm;
BE SURE to have a supply of old rags
and mops to sponge up the water which may
be forced in your residence.

Page 9



Page 10

The Florida Alligator

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Musical Opener Tonight

A ritual is kicked off at 8:15 p.
m. today.
The ritual is a concert every
Tuesday night for the next 12

CORN CABIN
102 N.W. 13th ~
SANDWICHES FOUNTAIN
All Flavors of Ice Cream
Special Slush
"coldest drink in town"
WATCH for Thursday's Ad

FALL MEANS
IVY
The look of a Wynnfield suit
is natural shouldered and y^a j f
traditional. Fraternity men and /! T1(/ /* M 'yk #
Independents agree Wynnfield (\\ V x
wools offer unsurpassed ) V t r\.
style and comfort. / \ '1 If
Olives, grays,
Jf:
/ / Wynnfield dealer 2g Q 5
# / fcWeWW
i

V
*

line's r P s
611 West University Avenue
I. rrs-vs II t 1* Mil ;n f nifTTk ilime es I'se 1 1~

EDWARD TROIUPINT

Tuesday, September 18,1962

Tuesdays, presented by either the
Lyceum Council or the Depart Department
ment Department of Music.
There is no charge to UF stu students
dents students for any of these programs.
Tonight Edwaird Troupim, vio violinist
linist violinist and Carolyn Troupin, pianist,
will present a program including
music from the ibaroque, roman romantic,
tic, romantic, contemporary; and neo-classi neo-classical
cal neo-classical idioms.
The baroque is represented by
Handel's Sonata No. 4 in D ma major;
jor; major; the romantic by Brahms So Sonata
nata Sonata No. 1, G major, Opus 78;
the contemporary by Anton Web Weberns
erns Weberns Vier Stucke, Opus 7; and fi finally
nally finally Stravinskys neo class classic
ic classic Suite Italienne.

Long, Tall Josy Tells Inside Story

By FRED SCHNEIDER
Gator Editorial Assistant
Im 511 tall and except for
one woman I know, Im the tall tallest
est tallest and thinnest gal around.
Joanna Helming, student assist assistant
ant assistant to Florida Players was jesting
about her height.
Do you know that the last time
I was interviewed the only thing
that came out of the interview
was Joanna Helming said that
Aristotle said. .and then they
quote some insane nothing. I
could just see the director of Oedi Oedipus
pus Oedipus Rex crawling up the walls as
he read that.
Josy, as she is known to her
friends, has been in Florida Play Players
ers Players on and off for the last
five years. Ive been here since
57 and Im 3BD, I had to drop
out three times to make some
money, She said. Im poor, but
sincere!
She has worked in 26 of the
Players productions since she en entered
tered entered UF in 1957. One of her
positions was as a Student Tech Technical
nical Technical Assistant That means I
go. over and grub around in the
shop, and things, she said.
I was head of the lighting crew
for Bus Stop, Pantagleize and
Look Homeward, Angel.
Other positions she has held in include
clude include Vice President of Florida
Players and Publicity Director for
players.
This past summer Josy worked

in the Aslo Theatre Comedy Fes Festival
tival Festival in Sarasota which she de describes
scribes describes as kind of a Summer
Stock theatre.
When asked which play she en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed working in the most, Josy
answered, Ive enjoyed them all.
When I was out those three times
I dropped, I used to come up for
the Players productions and end
up ushering or cashiering in the
ticket booth.
You know, one play does stand
out in my memory. It was Look
Homeward Angel that I remem remember
ber remember most, she asid.
We had just bought new rope
to adjust the lighting fixtures.
The first night of the production
it rained, and the rope stretched stretched
- stretched and the lights sank. The result
was that all the spotlights seem seemed
ed seemed to be focused on everyones
neck, instead of their face.
Reflecting on what made her
join Florida Players, Josy said,
I went through Orientation with
this girlfriend. She heard about
a Players production meeting and
we went to it. Somehow or other

C'mon, Let's Look
Sharp, Just Once!
Someone asks. Do you play
bridge?
Certainly! is your confident
reply. 'Lets examine the facts.
Do you REALLY play bridge?
You learned to play a few
years ago. Since then youve been
playing once, maybe twice a week.
You even read part of a book
once; youve already forgotten
which book.
You consider your defense and
bidding to be adequate. But,
let anyone allow you to buy a con contract
tract contract and youll play those twen twenty-six
ty-six twenty-six cards with the best of
them! So you say!
Lets call your bluff -well play
a hand.

Both Vulnerable
North Deals
S 10 5 4
HA K 4
D Q 7
C K Q J 10 9
SKQJ3 S 9 8 2
HQB H 5 2
D 10 6 5 DKJ94
CA752 C 8 4 3
SA 7 6
HJ9 7 6 3
DAB 3 2
C 6
You hold the south hand and
respond one heart to your part partners
ners partners one club opening.
Your partner, naving played
with you before, rebids one no
trump, instead of raising your
hearts.
You bid two diamonds and your
partner bids only two hearts
(quite an underbid). You, how however,
ever, however, never having learned how
to pass, bid three hearts ane part-

The Pierce, Carrison, Wulbern Corp.
MEMBERS NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE
Financial Advisory Service
33'/ 2 N. Main St. FR 6-129)
Jacksonville* AtlantaBirmingham*TampaGainesville
Wire Systems to:
Dominick & Dominick and John C. Legg & Company
n r ll J l Tnv rr rXU".' ,..i,

Joanna Helming
I signed up for work on the con construction
struction construction crew.
When I got a notice through
the mail that the meeting was at
such-and-such a time in room 342
Tigert, I thought I HAD to go
since Id signed up. I was the im impressionable
pressionable impressionable freshman.
Ive been in Players ever
since, she concluded.

4 ;_ F
k / by
3/ Shoenau
ner comes to life with four.
West leads the spade king and
you contemplate the reward of
the wicked. Five losers: two
spades, one trump) one diamond
and one club. Someday, you tell
yourself, youre going to stop bid bidding
ding bidding so much.
You win the first trick and
draw one round of trump before
leading clubs. West wins the first
club trick, cashes his spade hon honors
ors honors and leads a small diamond.
Your queen is covered by the
king and your ape wins.
Another trump lead brings the
queen from west and you smile.
Now, if you can discard three dia diamonds
monds diamonds on the clubs your con contract
tract contract makes.
S Void
H 4
D 7
C Q J 10 9
5 3 S Void
H Void H 10
D 10 6 D J 9 4
C7 5 2 C 8 4
S Void
HJ 9 7
D 8 3 2
C Void
East trumps the ten of clubs,
you overruff and concede a dia diamond
mond diamond for down one. As you write
down your opponents 100 points,
youre no doubt quite unaware
of the fact that you misplayed the
contract. - ;
You dont believe it?
Check the diagram above and
notice what you could do if you
had the three of trump instead of
the seven.
Perhaps that shouldnt have
been mentioned; after all you
play your hands with the best of
them.



Trapped in a Spider's Web!!

By FRED SCHNEIDER
Gator Editorial Assistant
But Mam, how do you know
that is a dogwood tree?
Why, I can tell by its bark!
Cornball, yet hilarious hum humour
our humour such as this makes The
Course of an Aching Heart *or
Trapped in a Spiders Web! one
of the funniest productions ever
to hit the Gainesville area.
Presented by the Gainesville
Little Theatre, Curse is their
answer to the annual tradition of
kicking off the theatre season with
a mellerdramer.
The story revolves about Melo Melody
dy Melody Lane, young heroine who is
cursed with the curse of an ach aching
ing aching heart (sob!) Windemere High Hightower,
tower, Hightower, wicked villain that he is,
has followed Melody hundreds of
miles to make her his wife (hiss!)
OUK YOUNG DAMSEL is rob robbed
bed robbed by a masked bandit and left
penniless (boo hoo!))
In the midst of the turmoil Lu Lucius
cius Lucius Goodenough (the word of
a Goodenough is goodenough for
me, Goodenough! Says Hightow Hightower),
er), Hightower), comes on the scene and in
three minutes has proposed to
poor Melody who refuses due to
her curse of an aching heart
(sobs!).
All this action is dutifully un undermined
dermined undermined by Windemere Hightow Hightower,
er, Hightower, amidst the boos of a an enthu enthusiastic
siastic enthusiastic audience.
Lucius Goodenough, played by
Gordon Kenney is in all ways
the shining star of this produc production.
tion. production. While others flub their lines
amdist audience guffaws, Luc Lucius
ius Lucius picks up every cue and plods
along as the country clod.
The weakest portrayal (per (perhaps
haps (perhaps it was nerves from having a
villain such as Hightower in his
home) is the portrayal of Hiram
Abernathy of Pete Wickman (pro (professor
fessor (professor of history). Wickman was
so engrossed in the action itself
that he missed most of his cues
and upstaged more characters
than the script called for.
MELODY IS TRULY HILAR HILARIOUS.
IOUS. HILARIOUS. Her lines are so sob-sister
; that the tears the audience shed
were strictly from laughing so
hard.
Perhaps the most interesting
part of this play is that in between
the acts there were vaudeville
skits. An Apache Dantjp, A come comedian-singer,
dian-singer, comedian-singer, a folk singer, and
some really excellent entertain entertainment
ment entertainment (including a Barbershop
Quartet) all in Gay 9os flavor.
At the outset Dr. Robert Car Carson
son Carson of the Humanities Depart Department
ment Department kept the audience entertain entertained
ed entertained with violin and Gay Nineties
songs. v r
Indeed, this is a most enjoyable
; nights entertainment. Price of ad adi
i adi mission was one dollar for a three
hour slww '

Accidents
Involve Two
Two UF students were involved
in minor traffic accidents in the
city over the past weekend.
Roberta Ann Fitzsimmons. 49
Mallory Hall, was involved in an
accident Saturday with a car driv driven
en driven by Mrs. J. L. Edwards, 623
SW 27th St. The accident occur occurred
red occurred at NW 13th St. and 3rd Ave.
W. E. Parsons, Graham Hall,
was involved in an accident at 203
N.w. 21st St., with a car driven
by Charles A. Lancaster. 207 NW
21st.
No injuries were reported in
either accident.

BmBMII b *'
£

FOILED AGAIN, CURSES!
. . Tom Parker as Windermere Hightower takes his §§f
capture to heart as he is foiled by Lucius Goodenough in ||
the final scene of "The Curse of An Aching Heart." Also
pictured here is "the Unexpected Arrival" played by Jim 1|
Redde.n. |§

\ A***
w JB v.\ ; %
A i *1

M A AAA AAA! HE'S MAKIN' EYES AT MI!
. . Clever Eleanor Broome belts out a loud, hilario
rendition of this old favorite. She followed it up with
rendition of chicken-clucking to music.

I NEW LOW PRICES! TODAY THRU WEDNESDAY!
Aduits-60<
Children-25<
And. it is written of The Moor, Othello...
that he loved not wisely but too well.
William Shakespeare*B f
MHEUO JK i, r
Mutiral Srf>rt h KHACHATURIAN U y MI
Di.lnbut.d b, Uoiv.l Int.-v'*"* 1 *j / m ,/
ye.l > th. OS. ot SI.I. / M /
its Cultural exchange agreement with the Soviet Uon. M V Kj&Af
A Motfdm Stud*> Production W* dr %. I i
GRANT < "the grass is greener"

Tuesday, September 18,1962 The Florida Alligator

Cohen to Head Psychology Lab

A well-known clinical psycho psychologist
logist psychologist from Duke University
Dr. Louis D. Cohenjoins the
UF faculty this month as head of
clinical psychology in the College
of Health Related Services.
The appointment, announced
Thursday, by Dean Darrel J.
Mase, will combine .department .departmental
al .departmental forces in two UF colleges for
the development of a broader,
more medically oriented graduate
degree program in clinical psych psychology.
ology. psychology.
Mase said Cohen also has been
appointed professor of psychology
in the College of Arts and Scien Sciences.
ces. Sciences.
Formerly Chief Psychologist
and Director of Duke Hospitals
Division of Medical Psychology
for many years, Cohen has com completed
pleted completed a summers travel to ma major
jor major Peace Corps (training centers
at universities throughout the na nation,
tion, nation, as a field selection officer.
At each of these colleges, Cohen
and members of the selection
team interviewed and counseled
between 30 and 300 trainees whose
destinations include Nigeria* Ir Iran,
an, Iran, Tanganyika and Liberia.
More than 30 articles by the
psychologist have been published
in professional journals; and
his studies of anxiety, asthmatic
children, and problems, of the
aged have received national rec-

I HOW POES TALES OF TERROR* 1 |
pCTffai nUiA
did SHE... ORCi&SiIE^

f EVERY MONDAY
I Armour's choice cut
(roast sirloin
lof BEEF DINNER
Reg. Speciol
1 'Skes: $1.25 J
r EVERY WEDNESDAY 1
NEW ENGLAND
FRISH FRY
Boneless fillet. Second
helping fish free
Reg. Special 1
99Q J

ognition.
A graduate of Brooklyn Col College,
lege, College, Cohen holds the masters
degree from Columbia Universi University,
ty, University, and the doctors degree from
Duke University which he receiv received
ed received in 1949.
I SOLES put on m 15 minutes
ImodernTshoe
I REPAIR SHOP
|acrossJrom Ist notional bonk
IrilkllJfblll wed I
thru
fIWrMaPMIHIM sat.
ADMISSION
only complete show 7:30
i
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K.C. STRIP I
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] /i lb. Armour's dioice cut
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Reg. Special
l $LQ5' $1.25

Page 11



Page 12

Nice Leigh Ice
Won't Suffice-
Ifs Polluted
UF ice rustlers may have been
moseying around a poisoned wat water
er water hole, or at least its modem
counterparta contaminated ice
machine.
The machine, situated in Leigh
Hall, has been the scene of much
petty thievery during the past
three years. Students, hot And
thirsty from a hard day on cam campus,
pus, campus, have found it convenient to
take ice from the machine in the
second floor corridor.
As one bandit put it, Its
there, and it isnt worth much
anyway. ..
The machine is not labled, and
the ice thieves do not know the

Enroll Your Children at..
NANCY JANE
Nursery School
522 N. Main St.
Phone FR 2-2589

WELCOME STUDENTS

%
. y! -'- s-a : SHK

OPEN FRIDAY NIGHTS

The Florida Alligator Tuesday, September 18,1962

SANDLER OF BOSTONS TRIMOC . forever favorite
with the slimmest new needle toe. Handsewn vamp . all-over
handsome as any moccasin "he wears. And the cradle-foot fit only
Sandler has! As advertised in Mademoiselle. ADD LEATHERS AT $9.99

S 3 i s \/
% 4iH Mfcfe/
B .. fr
.ffr H I^H'f'
~ i- * * jrifl l

THIS ICE AIN'T SO NICE!
* . Milton Winyoll (7AS) fills up o bowl with ice
from Leigh Halls infamous Ice Machine

machine does not use clean wat water.
er. water. According to a source in the
chemistry department, the ice
is probably contaminated.

Scholarship Exam Set

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 pick-

THE PERSONALITY SHOP

8 East Univ. Ava.

The ice is used in the teach teaching
ing teaching laboratories and for research,
and is not meant for human con consumption.
sumption. consumption.

ed up in room 100 in Norman
Hall.
To be eligible to participate, the
applicant must be a citizen of the
United States and a bona fide re resident
sident resident of Florida. Applicants for
teaching scholarships must also
have resided in the county repre represented
sented represented for six months.
If the applicant is under 21
years of age, his parents must
have lived in Florida for at least
one year.

OPEN YOUR STUDENT CHARGE

Science Aids Teachers

With the theme of Big Broth Brother
er Brother is Watching You UF contin continues
ues continues to change over to more and
more TV sections in the vari various
ous various colleges.
Latest changeover is in the Math Mathematics
ematics Mathematics department. Math 109 is
now on educational television
(ETV).
This will make a total of nine
courses taught on Educational tele television.
vision. television.
In previous semesters journal journalism
ism journalism 118, chemistry 215, C-51, C C-52,
-52, C-52, French 133, French 134, his history
tory history 245 and journalism 413 have
been taught on TV.
According to Dr. Kenneth A.
Christiansen, the growing number

Garrett Slated
To Chair Group

Dr. Edward R. Garrett of the
UF College of Pharmacy will ar arrive
rive arrive in Buenes Aires this week weekend
end weekend to preside at the Eighth Lat Latin
in Latin American Congress on Chemis Chemistry.
try. Chemistry.
Garrett, graduate research
professor, will be in charge of the
sessions and will answer ques questions
tions questions from chemists in education
and industry from all over Latin
America.
The UF researcher is one of the
worlds leading authorities on the
stability of drugs and will speak
to the top chemists in the Latin
American nations during the con congress.
gress. congress.

New Union Has 'Everything 1

A dream is slowly materializ materializing
ing materializing and becoming a reality. In
September 1965, the new Florida
Union will open its doors.
According to Bill IRion, director
of the Florida Union, this day will
fulfill a 14-year dream of indivi individuals
duals individuals connected directly and in indirectly
directly indirectly (executives and faculty)
with the Union.
The building will be situated due
west of McCarty Hall and will be
second in size only to the Med
Center. It will be approximate approximately
ly approximately (three and one half times the
size of the present Florida Union.
The idea of a newer and big bigger
ger bigger Union was germinated in
March of 1948 when the present
building was twelve years old. It
had originally been built for 3,300
students, Rion said.
THE FINANCING of the Union
is through a statewide Bond Issue
for higher education. The bonds
were sold July 12 and were paid
for by the students at $lO per
trimester, the amount coming out
of the sll3 student fee.

Town and Country
Beauty Salon
WELCOMES
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
AND INVITES
THEIR PATRONAGE
i vR YOUR APPOINTMENT, PHONE
FR 6-5001
3428 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE.

Via ETV

of students at UF and the limited
number of instructors and facili facilities
ties facilities are the main reasons for
ETV becoming an established me method
thod method of instruction.
According to a recent study on
the reaction to ETV, 80 percent
of the students who have taken a
course via television recommend
it to other students.
CHRISTIANSEN POINTED
out that all TV courses have a
discussion section to go with the
lectures. The discussion leader an answers
swers answers and explains any points
that are not clear in the TV lec lectures.
tures. lectures.
Educational TV has met with
a degree of success on all levels
of education, Christiansen said.
It is used in public schools to
teach fourth grade math; fifth,
sixth and seventh grade science;
third, fourth, and fifth grade Span Spanish;
ish; Spanish; and first, third and fifth
grade art.
On the high school level, the no notorious
torious notorious "Americanism vs. C o m mmunism
munism mmunism will be offered for the
first time this fail in the public
schools via ETV.
The Florida Educational Televi Television
sion Television Commission has licensed five
ETV stations. These stations of offer,
fer, offer, in addition to courses for cre credit,
dit, credit, live cultural programs such
as, Exposition, and North
Florida Viewpoint, which are
on WUFT, Channel 5 in Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville.
According to Christiansen, ETV
still has not been exploited to its
fullest capacities but it is holding
its own in the field of education.

The new Florida Union will
have everything in the present
building and more of it, said
Rion.
The more will consist of a
complete food service with snack
bar, cafeteria, dining room and a
complete catering service for
banquets, luncheons, teas and re receptions.
ceptions. receptions.
There will be a bowling alley
with 16 lanes, 20 Ring Pong tables,
20 billiard and pool tables.
A dramatic theatre will be hous housed
ed housed there, which will be the head headquarters
quarters headquarters of the Florida Players,
lit will seat 400. A ballroom is
also planned with scheduled
dances and will have space and
facilities for 1500 couples.
In addition to all these there
will be offices for publications, a
350 seat auditorium and meet meeting
ing meeting hall, and 30 guest rooms.
~,The fate of the present build building
ing building is tentatively planned to be
an office for Arts and Sciences and
a classroom building.



Married Musicians
To Give Recital

This is the first of
a weekly feature on
UF campus fine arts
activities by Dr. REID
POOLE, head of the
UF music department
Edward Troupin, violinist, and
his wife, Carolyn, pianist, will pre present
sent present a faculty recital in the Uni University
versity University Auditorium tonight at 8:15.
Selections for the program in include
clude include music in the baroque, ro romantic,
mantic, romantic, contemporary, and neo neoclassical
classical neoclassical idioms. Baroque is re represented
presented represented by Handels Sonata
No. 4, D major; romantic by
Brahms Sonata No. 1, G major,
Opus 78; and contemporary by
Anton Weberns Vier Stucke,
Opus 7.
Webern is one of the most fam famous
ous famous pupils of Arnold Schoenberg
and though his Four Pieces are
short, they will certainly prove
the conversation piece of the
evening. They are contemporary
in every implication of the word
being tenuous, discordant, and at
times, strident with extreme me melodic
lodic melodic concepts. They use virtual virtually
ly virtually every special violinistic trick
in the book.
Rounding out the program, Stra Stravinskys
vinskys Stravinskys Suite Italienne is the
delightful epitome of neo-classi neo-classicism,
cism, neo-classicism, or more exactly, neo-baro neo-baroque.
que. neo-baroque.
TROUPIN IS IN his third year
at the UF. He conducts the Uni University
versity University Symphony Orchestra and
Collegium Musicum and teaches
music theory and music history
in the Department of Music.
He holds degrees from Harvard
University and the University of
Michigan. He conducted the. or orchestra
chestra orchestra and taught strings for sev several
eral several years at Ithaca College be before
fore before joining the UF faculty.
Mrs. Troupin is a garduate of
Ithaca College in Ithaca, N.Y..
and is an active member of the
Gainesville Music Teachers As Association.
sociation. Association.
This trimester Tuesday night is
concert night and there will be
free concerts on campus for the
next twelve weeks. The concert
presentations at Lyceum Council
and the Department of Music are
coordinated.
Lyceum presentations for the
fall trimester include Malcolm
Frager, concert pianist, on Oct.
2; the Gregg Smith Singers on
Oct. 30, and the Everyman Play Players
ers Players Production of The Book of
Job on Nov. 27.

OFF-CAMPUS ATTRACTIONS
to be presented by the Depart
*
FBK Prexy
Makes Debut
Florida Blue Key President
Jackson Brownlee will appear on
the debut of Florida Blue Key
Presents on WUFT-TV, Channel 5,
Wednesday at 7:45 p.m.
The weekly program, will fea feature
ture feature glimpses behind of student
activities.
Host is Wayne Cobb, 1961 Ga Gator
tor Gator Growl director. Cobb says he
hopes to have the 15-minute pro program
gram program aired on other television sta stations
tions stations across the state.
WRUF CONCERT
Tuesday
*US p.ui. FACULTY CONCERT,
live from UF Auditorium, featur featuring
ing featuring Edward Troupin, Violin, and
Carolyn Troupin, piano.

Ul.
ment of Music during the fall tri trimester
mester trimester include Loren Withers,
concert pianist, on Sept. 25;
George Aubrey Williams, harpsi harpsichordist,
chordist, harpsichordist, on Oct. 9; and the Ala Alabama
bama Alabama String Quartet on Nov. 13.
Faculty concerts for the fall tri trimester
mester trimester will include the Troupins
tonight; Willis Bodine, University
organist, on Oct. 16; and Jerry
Neil Smith, clarinetist, Joan Tem Templar
plar Templar Smith, flutist, and G. Lyn Lyndal
dal Lyndal Smith, pianist, in a concert
of Chamber Music on Nov. 20.
The University Collegium Mu Musicum
sicum Musicum will present a program of
Renaissance music on Oct. 23. The
University Symphony Orchestra
will present its fall concert on
Nov. 6, and there will be a pro program
gram program of Christmas music pre presented
sented presented by combined choral organi organizations
zations organizations on Dec. 4.
The annual Christmas music
production will be Bachs Christ Christmas
mas Christmas Oratorio on Sunday, Dec. 9,
at 4 p.m. Dr. Elwood Keister will
conduct the University Choral Un Union,
ion, Union, the University Choir and the
University Symphony Orchestra.
Some attractions have been en engaged
gaged engaged by Lyceum Council for the
winter trimester of 1963, includ including
ing including the Juilliard String Quartet,
the San Francisco Ballet and sym symphony
phony symphony orchestra, the Minneapolis
Symphony Orchestra with conduc conductor
tor conductor Stanislaw Skrowaczewski and
a full Broadway production of
Rodgers & Hammersteins The
Sound of Music with Jeannie
Carson.

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HIGHLIGHTS
TUESDAY
7:30" p.m. North Florida View Viewpoint
point Viewpoint Special guests discuss lo local
cal local controversial issues and re report
port report on North Florida civic news.
8:30 p.m. Americanism vs. Com Communism
munism Communism A required c.ouVse for
air high' schools. It is shown in
the evening for public interest. To Tonights
nights Tonights program. 90 Miles Away,
concerns the Communist terror in
Cuba.
9 p.m. Your Marriage A ser series
ies series which bares the common
problems faced by most married
couples. A dramatic sketch de demonstrates
monstrates demonstrates how to resolve or dis dissolve
solve dissolve marital deadlocks.
WEDNESDAY
7 :45 p.m. Florida Blue Key Pre Presents
sents Presents The UF Mens Honor Honorary
ary Honorary Leadership Fraternity dis discusses
cusses discusses activities on campus and
presents outstanding students.
8 p.m. Jazz Casual Dixieland
to Progressive jazz performed
by jazz artists. Turk Murphys
San Francisco Band begins the
series.
8:30 p.m. Writers of Today
Lsak Dihesen, Danish authoress,
reveals her method, style ahd pur purpose
pose purpose in writing.
THURSDAY
8 p.m. Agriviews Dr. Harry
M. Philpott, UF vice president,
explains the significance of the
Land Grant Act to colleges and
communities.
FRIDAY
7:30 p.m. Florida f'botball High Highlights
lights Highlights A look at the Gator team
preparing for the Missis sip p i
State game. Also some predict predictions
ions predictions about the outcome of the
seasons first game.
8 p.m. NET Hi-Lites An
hour long preview of some of the
National Educational Television
series that will be shown on Chan Channel
nel Channel 5 this year.

Tuesday, September )8,1962 The Florida Alligator

New Month Long Tour
Offered for Alumni Assn

A month-long European tour for the UF Alumni Asso Association
ciation Association and their families will be conducted next summer.
The all-expense tour will cost $895 and cover nine countries.
Tour director will be Professor Rae 0. Weimer, director
of the School of Journalism and Communications. Weimer
is a veteran tour director in Europe and will be making his
third trip when he departs on July 1.
THE TOUR COST includes: round trip jet flight from
New York to London, local flight London-Amsterdam, all
surface transportation in Europe, hotel accommodations,
three meals per day, all expenses and tips in connection
with organized sightseeing.
Some of the places visited will be England, Holland, the
Black Forest, the Alps, Venice, Rome, Pisa, the Italian and
French Rivieras, and Paris. Plenty of free time will be
available for shopping and visiting places of personal inter*-
est, according to Weimer.
The number of persons on the tour will be limited to
60, and only Alumni Association members and their fam families
ilies families are eligible. For further information, write to: Tour
Director, University of Florida Alumni Association, P. 0.
Box 3535, Gainesville, Fla.

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Page 13



Page 14

Varsity Rolls, 49-16;
Graves Not Happy

By ROBERT GREEN
Assistant Sports Editor
The Gator football team
smashed the freshmen and B
team 49-16 last Friday night in
its last full scrimmage before this
Saturdays opening game but
Coach Ray Graves was not too
happy afterwards.
Im very glad the Gators
werent playing Mississippi State
tonight, said Graves a few min minutes
utes minutes after play had stopped. We
were -disappointed in the overall
play as there were too many pen penalties
alties penalties and mistakes.
It was an interesting scrimm scrimmage
age scrimmage in many ways as most of the
estimated crowd of 6,000 could
testify. The reserves started
things off by scoring the first
time they had the ball.

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The Florida Alligator Tuesday, September 18, 1962

Transfer end Barry Brown took
a 50 yard pass from Bill Wil Williams
liams Williams and went to the two yard
line. Bud Hiers went over for the
score two plays later and a pass
to Brown made it 8-0 for the B
team.
The varsity stuck back and
scored on runs by halfback Larry
Dupree and a two pont conver conversion
sion conversion by quarterback Tom Batten
to tie the score and the varsity
was never in any trouble after afterward.
ward. afterward.
Batten and Tom Shannon shar shared
ed shared the quarterback spot and both
were very impressive. Batten had
10 out of 14 completions for 169
yards and two touchdowns. Shan Shannon,
non, Shannon, who played less, hit five out
of six passes for 89 yards.
He had one scoring pass but

scored a sir pointer himself.
End Russ Brown was their fav favorite
orite favorite tar*' t, catching six passes
for 10* yards and one touchdown.
Top runners were Dupree and Bob
Hoover who gained 37 yards on
only four carries.
Other scores were made by
Hoover, Ron Stoner on a 50 yard
pass from Batten, Tom Campbell,
and Bruce Starling. Marquis Baes Baeszler
zler Baeszler made the other score for the
freshmen.
Everyone Plays
Spirit runs high on the Ga Gator
tor Gator practice field thin year with
everyone wanting to help the
UF to a good season.
This was shown in last Fri Fridays
days Fridays scrimmage when Coach
John Eibner went into the end
zone to watch Dave Bliulworth
get off a punt. However, the
snap went over his head and
into Eibners hands.
Without hesitation, Ei bn e r
sent a booming kick out to the
40 yard line and then trotted
off tlie field. Bludworth was un unavailable
available unavailable for comment but pre presumably
sumably presumably may be out practicing practicinghis
his practicinghis punting.
Tech Tickets
Are Available
Students wishing to attend the
Georgia Tech game Sept. 29, must
pick up their tickets before 4:30
p.m. this Friday.
Tickets may be picked up at the
windows'on the West side of Flor Florida
ida Florida Field from 1:30 to 4:30 Mon Monday
day Monday through Friday.
One male student may picked up
a ticket for himself, one other
male student and two female stu students.
dents. students. Tickets for non student
dates are $2.50.
The ticket distribution will he
staggered, so that an equal num number
ber number of good seats are available
each day. The tickets will he dis distributed
tributed distributed on a first come, first
served basis.

B ROASTED CHICKEN
FR 6-4295 y FREE DELIVERY FR 2-9332
TRY OUR: from the Red Magic Broiler
Chicken & Ribs Combo
including 2 Pieces of Chicken % Order of Ribs
French Fries Cole Slaw Frenchbread
Delicious Sandwiches
Ham Ham & Cheese Roast Beef
served on fresh baked daily frenchbread

w
jlliHi

By JARED LEBOW
Gator Sports Editor
Who said George Mira was overrated. He may not be
able to run the 100 in 8.9, but he can do just about every everything
thing everything else, and do it well.
Against Pittsburgh this past Saturday Mira personally
accounted for 248 yards running and passing in leading
Miami to a 23-14 victory.
He connected on 13 passes for 162 yards and pierced
Pittsburghs vaunted line for 86 more running. Miamis line
and running backs looked better than they did last season.
All this should add up to quite a battle when the Gatorfc
meet the Hurricanes in Miami on Dec. 1.
FSU Tough
Speaking of upcoming battles, a lot of leather will pop
on Nov. 17, when FSU comes to town. The Seminoles start started
ed started off their season with a bang last weekend when they
smashed The Citadel 49-0.
Admittedly The Citadel is no major football power, but
neither are they a bunch of rinky dinks. Last season the
cadets finished as Southern Conference champions with a
7-3 record.
Most impressive aspect of the Seminole victory was
their passing attack. FSU picked up 297 yards through the
airways. Sophomore Steve Tensi hit seven out of seven,
including three touchdown strikes.
Little Eddie Feely played one of his greatest games
hitting nine out of eleven passing attempts, two of which
went for TDs. It looks like the girls will be tough this
season.
Gators Start Saturday
The Gators get their season under way this Saturday
evening when they meet Miss. State in Jackson, Mississippi.
It seems everyone is looking past this one to the Georgia
Tech game Sept. 29.
It might do well to remember that the Maroons have
always given the Orange and Blue trouble. Last time the
two schools met Florida was lucky to come out with a 14-13
victory.
Miss. State has 17 returning lettermen from last years
team which posted victories over Auburn, Texas Tech,
Houston, Memphis State and Arkansas State.
The Maroons do lack depth though, so much so, that
they are one of the fe\y teams in existence that still use a
two unit system. Their two units have novel names, the
first unit is called the first team and the second unit is
called the second team.
The game will be played in Jacksons new Mississippi
Memorial Stadium, which has a seating capacity of 46,000.
Miss. State is located in State College Miss., two miles south
of Starkville.
I wondered why the game was being played in Jackson
instead of Starkville until I received the Miss. State foot football
ball football handbook which describes Starkville as: A thriving
community long noted as a dairying center with a popula population
tion population of 14,000.

Take
Home
,
a Box of
Broasted
Chicken
'I

Two Florida Teams
Win Their Openers

Waterbasketball
Season Starts
Orange and Blue League water
basketball action moves into its
second day with a full slate in
both leagues.
rcjjn 016 Grange, Sigma Alpha
six, Beta Theta Pi meets Kappa
Sigma at seven, Alpha Tau
Omega meets Alpha Epsilon Pi
at eight, and Phi Kappa Tau
meets Kappa Alpha at nine.
In the Blue League, Delta Up Upsilon
silon Upsilon meets the winner of last
nights Pi Kappa Phi-Tau Kappa
Epsilon battle at six, defending
champion Phi Gamma Delta
meets Delta Chi at eight, and Chi
Phi meets the winner of last
nights Phi Epsilon Pi-Lambda
Chi Alpha game at nine.
Orange action got under way
last evening with Tau Epsilon Phi
meeting Sigma Chi, Sigma Phi
Epsilon meeting Theta Chi, Pi
Kappa Alpha meeting Phi Delta
Theta, Sigma Nu meeting Delta
Tau Delta.
Tomorrow the winners of the
TEP-Sx game will play the win winner
ner winner of the SPE-TX game at seven,
and the winner, of the PKA-PDT
game will play the winner of the
SN-DTD game at eight.

-In This Corner



Fla., Miss. State Series
Filled With Excitement

By NED CLAYTON
Gator Sports Writer
On September 22nd, the Flor Florida
ida Florida Gators and the Mississippi
State Maroons will resume, after
a two year intermission, their
traditional Southeastern Confer Conference
ence Conference rivalry. Can the outcome of
this battle be predicted on the
basis of past scores and statis statistics?
tics? statistics? Lets examine the record.
The first clash between Florida
and Mississippi State took place
in 1923. This memorable? 13-13
classic pointed to a close, high
pressure series, but the Gators
suffered terribly in the impact of
the ensuing nine games. The ser series
ies series terminated in 1942 with the Ga Gators
tors Gators down and under 2-7-1.
Over And Under
When the two teams finally col collided
lided collided again, on October 30, 1954.
a sophomore-studded Gator squad
tossed the football over, under,
and around an amazed State for
a 7-0 win.
The considerate, and inexperi inexperienced,
enced, inexperienced, Gators fumbled the pigskin
nine different times. Even the
lone touchdown showed unusual
finesse as halfback Jackie Simp Simpson
son Simpson fumbled the ball to tackle
Buster Hiss who just happened to
be, as tackles often are, in the end
zone.
TWe game was almost lost when
State marched 40 desperate yards
to the Florida 7, in the last five
minutes of play. Bobby Collins hit
Joe Silveri with a perfect end
zone pass, but Silveri dropped the
peg and the State drive was
halted. The victory was a psycho psychological
logical psychological one for the Gators as the
once hapless Floridians broke a
seven game losing streak against
Miss. State teams.
SEC Record
A dazzling 100 yard intercept interception,
ion, interception, effective rushing and punting
gave Florida a 20-14 mastery over
Miss. State in the 1955 game,
played at Florida Field.
Halfback Jackie Simpsons SEC
record interception. Halfback Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Rountrees 107 yards rushing,
and Don Chandlers 44.7 average
on three boots were Floridas win winning
ning winning margins. State outg a i n e d
Florida 274 yards to 200 and out outpassed

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passed outpassed the Gators 50 yard to 3.
The game at Starkeville, Miss.,
1956, indicated that Florida never
used more than one man on de defense
fense defense at any one time. Miss. State
quarterback Bill Stacy connected
three times to Senior Joe Brod Brodsky
sky Brodsky for 171 yards.
The Florida fullback scored
twice, a. national collegiate record,
on the three interceptions one of
which tied Jackie Simpsons sprint
record set in 1955. Florida won
26-0 in otherwise undistinguish undistinguished
ed undistinguished fashion.
Excellent punting (10 for a 42.4
ave.), intercepting, and scoring
were Floridas only statistical tri triumphs.
umphs. triumphs. State collected 16 first
downs to Floridas 4 and 293 yards
gained to the Gators awesome
50.
l T l>set In st
October 19, 1957 was Floridas
Homecoming. The weather was
perfect, and confidence was bubb bubbling.
ling. bubbling. The setting was also perfect
for that curdling chill identified
with UPSET.
What was suppoed to be warm warmup
up warmup for the Gators, proved to be a
shocking Miss. State conquest, 29-
20. The game had many wild, dar daring
ing daring moments; it was definitely the
spectators day. Florida started
fast, struck twice, and led 13-0
as the second quarter began.
Then the infamous Florida
fumbles and the half ended 13-
13. The Maroons scored immedi immediately
ately immediately after the second half kick kickoff.
off. kickoff. But somewhere in this half,
Florida regained the lead, 20-19.
Then a Miss. State sophomore,
Kelly Cook, became an immor immortal
tal immortal in Maroon history. Kicking the
first field goal of his life a 39
yarder Cook put State ahead
forever. Before the game ended,
the Maroons added another touch touchdown
down touchdown to drop Florida, 29-20.
Stacy Connects
Billy Stacy, after three years of
persistent failure as a passing
quarterback against Florida de defense,
fense, defense, accomplished a brilliant
feat to deflate the aspiring hopes
of the Gators, at Florida Field,
September 27, 1958.
But, before Stacy became a
hero, Don Lucy of Florida grab-

bed a deflected pass and scored
in the third period. The Orange
and Blue lead was short-lived,
however. With the score 7-6 in
favor of the Gators, Stacy elected
to try a 2-point pass. Gators kept
climbing his back, so Stacy threw
the ball it connected. The Ma Maroons
roons Maroons scored again, and the game
ended 14-7.
Double Wing
Mississippi State came to Flor Florida
ida Florida Field in 1959 with a very
tricky double wing formation. It
functioned effectively, and Florida
trailed when the big explosion oc occurred.
curred. occurred. >
As the Maroon punter received
the snap from center, Gator tackle
Danny Royal shot the gap and
knocked the ball out of his hands.
End Don Edgington came over,
looked at the bail, picked it up,
then bolted into the end zone.
But the score was 13-12 and not
in Floridas favor. Coming off the
bench quarterback Dick Allen hit
Perry McGriff in the end zone,
caused bedlam in the stadium,
brought woe to Mississippi State,
and won the game 14-13. States
sophomore team put up a fine
performance, but a timely inter interception
ception interception and the Florida line hal halted
ted halted the Maroon and White.
The 16 games played between
Florida and Mississippi State
and the final results of each
game:
YEAR FLA. MISS STATE
1923 13 13
1924 27 0
1925 12 0
1936 0 7
1937 13 14
1938 0 22
1939 0 14
1940 7 27
1941 0 6
1942 12 26
1954 7 0
1955 20 14
1956 26 0
1957 20 29
,1958 7 14
1959 14 13
Fencing Classes
Start Tuesday
On Tuesday, September 18 at
4:30 PM, classes in beginning and
advanced fencing will start in
Norman Hall gym. The classes are
offered by the fencing club to all
interested students and members
of faculty and staff.
There will be an initial enroll enrollment
ment enrollment charge of 50 cents per
person. Weapons, protective cloth clothing.
ing. clothing. locker, and sh provided by the club. All persons
interested are asked to register by
phoning Intramural Athletics, the
sponsor of the club, at FR 6-3261,
extension 2889.
The lessons will be given each
Tuesday and Friday at 4:30 PM.
All .students, members of the fac faculty
ulty faculty and staff, and dependents
theirof are welcome. Dressing
rooms, showers, and lockers are
provided on the lower floor of
Norman Hall Gym. located to the
right behind Norman Hall,, which
is east of SW 13 Street, across
from the girls' dorms.
It is important that participants
have non-slip shoes such as tennis
shoes and that they wear non nonrestricting
restricting nonrestricting clothing that will allow
complete freedom of motion.
The club will teach in addition
to positions, motions, and rules of
modern fencing, some of the his historical
torical historical background of the sport
which began as a training device
for combat.
By the end of the fall trimester
most beginning students should be
advanced to the degree that they
will be fencing in round-robin
tournaments with other beginners
and be in a position to go in the
spring trimester with the advanc advanced
ed advanced club members.

Tuesday, September 118,1962 The Florida Alligator

Sprains And Contusions
Plus s,oooyds Os Tape

By GEORGE M. GARDNER
Gator Sport* Writer
Jim Cunningham is the Head
Trainer of the UF Athletic Staff.
He assumed this post in February
of 1962, following a two year posi position
tion position as Assistant Trainer at Duke
University. A native of Lexing Lexington,
ton, Lexington, Kentucky, Jim was a five
sport star in high school at Ports Portsmouth,
mouth, Portsmouth, Virginia.
He attended
South Carolina
on a football
scholarship, but
a knee injury
forced him off
the field and it
was here that he
first became as associated
sociated associated with
Cunningham r m
Following his injury he was a
student trainer at South Carolina
for four years. He is a graduate of
that school and is married to the
former Miss Sylvia Ann Meyer of
Miami.
Numerous Duties
Jims duties are numerous. His
primary ones are : the prevention
and care of all injuries (this in includes
cludes includes the supervision of all play playing
ing playing surfaces to insure that there
are no dangerous hazards on
them), regulation of the diet in
the dining hall, and general all
around advisor for the players.

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201 NW 13th St.
Enjoy
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NOW t.he St. Petersburg Time? gets
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you can have the latest sports, the news
of the world and all the goings-on along
the Suncoast right while you're dipping
into the second cup of coffee.
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His assistants are Hon Nalls.
John Morris, Skip Griffen, and
Wayne Nalls. Both Skip and Wayne
are Gator, players who have sus sustained
tained sustained back injuries and like Jim
moved into the train training
ing training room.
5.000 Yards
The most prevalent iryuries
that appear in tfie training room
are bruises and contusions. During
the fall football season the Gator
Squad consumes somewhere in the
neighborhood of 5.000 yards of ath athletic
letic athletic tape in the treatment of
sprains and other minor injuries.
When asked what the most un unusual
usual unusual injury he has encountered
as a trainer was Jim replied. *VI
think the most unusual Ive ever
came across is Larry Liber tores.
He pulled a gastorenemuins (knee
muscle) at the origin and it is ra rather
ther rather unusual to find one pulled at
the origin.
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Page 15



Page 16

GATOR GLIMPSES

From Bench Warmer To Star

By DAVE BERKOWITZ
Gator Sports Writer
The 50,000 fans at the Gator Bowl on November 11
1961 will remember the day that a third team quarterback
came off the bench to lead Florida to a 21-14 come-from come-frombehind
behind come-frombehind victory over Georgia. His name,
Tom Batten
This season Tom will be one of three first team
quarterbacks when he takes charge of the Go Gators, the
offensive specialist team of Coach Ray Graves new three
team system.
Tom likes the three team system. He feels that each
player on the three teams feels like a first stringer. He
looks for a continuation of depth on the Gator 3. If asked,
Batten will tell you that he's sure the Go Gators have
the most spirit of the three squads.
Not Big
Batten stands 5-11 and weighs 155 pounds. He would
not be considered a big quarterback on most teams but
when compared to Blue Team Quarterback Larry Liber Libertore,
tore, Libertore, he's a big boy.
. Now a senior, Tom earned his first letter for his play
at the close of the 1961 season.
Tom has always played in the shadow of Libertore
since they were cross town rivals in Miami. Batten went
to Miami Senior and Larry went to Miami Edison. In
the 1958 season Tom was edged out by Larry for all-city
honors.
Batten recalls the Thanksgiving game between the two
schools. Miami was leading 7-6 in the fourth quarter when
Libertore ran wild and won the game for Edison.
As a freshman Batten sat out the first game of the sea season,
son, season, played defense in send against Miami and played
both ways against Tulane when Libertore hurt his shoulder.
Married In '6O
Tom only played 12 minutes as a sophomore. At the be beginning

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The Florida Alligator Tuesday, September 13, 1962

TOM BATTEN GOES INTO ACTION

Bantgatts

ginning beginning of the 1960 season he was married and Coach
Graves thought he wasnt quite ready to see action. As a
passing quarterback Tom was hot needed as Bobby Dodd
was having his best passing year.
Last season Batten sat on the bench for moist of the
year until the LSU game. In the late minutes of the game
Tom went in and drove the Gators into LSUs back yard,
but time ran out before the UF could score.
The big game was at Jacksonville where, he passed for
20 points and a Gator victory. Tom credits his receivers
with winning the game. After the game, it felt as if it was
a dream.
Receivers Important
When asked if he considered that good receivers were
important to making a good quarterback, he replied, They
make him all the way.
Tom and Larry are the best of friends on and off the
field. Both are fraternity brothers in Sigma Nu and are
probably the two closest friends on the squad.
Batten expects to see plenty of action this season. Most
of the 100 or so plays hell use this season seem to come
automatically to him during the game. Tom doesnt like to
play defense and doesnt expect to play any as the Go Ga Gators
tors Gators are strictly an offensive team.
At the end of this season Tom will get to play his
final game in his home town when the Gators play Mi Miami.
ami. Miami. Hes looking forward to playing in the Orange
Bowl or Cotton Bowl.
Tom, a husband and father, is enrolled in the College
of Physical Education where he maintains a B average.
After graduation Batten has a two year hitch coming
with Uncle Sam. He is in the Advanced R.O.T.C. course.
Beyond that, Tom looks to Miami where he hopes to teach
physical education and coach football.
He believes that with the breaks a 10-0 season is pos possible,
sible, possible, but its the eleventh game he wants to be in.

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0
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Trimester plan
to hike cost of
spring sports
What
effect win the new trimester sys system
tem system have on athletic programs
at the state universities?
As Florida State athletic direc director
tor director Vaughn Mancha sees it, there
wont be too much impact cm
football, basketball and the winter
sports other than to increase
pressure on the players.
But Mancha said today it would
be a different story insofar as
the four spring sports baseball,
track, golf and tennis are con conceived.
ceived. conceived.
He said it would place an
increased financial burden on
spring sports and complicate
schedules of athletes who parti participate.
cipate. participate.
The trimester system being in inaugurated
augurated inaugurated tWg fall divides the
school year into three trimesters
running ll months instead of the
two semesters lasting nine
months.
Most students will attend two
consecutive trimesters running
from dept. 10 through Apfil 23,
which would be equivalent to the
two regular semesters.
But the spring sports are going
full blast on April 23 and if par
ticipating athletes dropped out at
that point it would put a serious
crimp in competition.
'Hie spring sports athletes could
drop out of school the first tri trimester
mester trimester and attend the second and
third which winds up in August.
But Mancha said this year the
Spring sports group would attend
two and one-half trimesters which
ends in mid-June.
The effect will be to raise
sharply the costs of the spring
sports which arent as good rev revenue
enue revenue producers as the winter
ones.
Spring sports athletes generally
get only a partial scholarship
such as registration and room.
If all universities in this section
were on the trimester system the
spring sports particularly base baseball
ball baseball could be helped by extend extending
ing extending the season. But only the Uni University
versity University of Florida and Florida
State University among the white
institutions and Florida A. A M.
University among the Negro
schools are following the new
system.

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