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
Alls 'Green for Spaceman Schirra

The Florida
Alligator

Leg Council
Up For Vote

By CAROL BULLER
Gator Asst City Editor
Today is election day.
Polls will be open until 6 p.m.
for UF students to vote to fill
nearly half3o of 70 seatsof the
Legislative Council spots.
Thirty positions representing 14
Growl Entries
Will Cut Down
After Judging
Gator Growl skits will be screen screened
ed screened by tape recordings tonight and
14 will be selected to appear at
final tryouts Tuesday on the Plaza
of the Amercias.
Eight fraternity and six sorority
skits will be chosen from the 20
entrants to appear at final try tryouts.
outs. tryouts. Os these 14, four fraternity
and six sorority skits will be
selected to appear in Growl.
Results of tonights screening
will probably will announced early
Friday, according to Growl Chair Chairman
man Chairman Bud Eubanks.
Included on the screening com committee
mittee committee are Eubanks, Fred Parker,
Growl program director; A1 Also Alsobrook
brook Alsobrook of the UF alumni affairs
office; Sam Zorn. Growl produc production
tion production chairman and Boh Jennings
of the UF 'academic affairs office.
Skits will be judged on quality
and good participation.
Everyone is a potential winner
Eubanks said. No really good
skit will be cut out.
The plan of screening entrants
before Tuesdays tryouts was pass passed
ed passed by the Inter-fraternity Council
recently in an effort to save time
and money on prop construction.
Adams Will'Talk
On State Schools
Secretary of State Tom Adams
will speak on Higher Education
in Florida: Problems and Pros Prospects
pects Prospects at the American Associa Association
tion Association of University professors
(AAUP) meeting tonight at 8 in
the Law School Auditorium.
Adams was state senator from
Orange County in 1957 and is
considered a possible future gu gubernatorial
bernatorial gubernatorial candidate.
He will return to the UF campus
Oct. 19 to act as toastmaster at
the Florida Blue Key banquet
during Homecoming.
AAUP President Seymour Block
vi-ill also report on the organiza organizations
tions organizations activities since the meeting
last spring. The budget for the
next two trimesters will also be
discussed.
All faculty,members may attend
the meeting.

living areas are bing sought by
Student Parity and still un unaffiliated
affiliated unaffiliated candidates.
Secretary of Legislative Affairs
Barry Sinoff yesterday encouraged
a large turnout of voters in the
fall election, and said, The coun council
cil council is the only truly representative
body of all the students, and it is
to the students advantage to vote
for their choice.
WE HOPE THE apathy evi evidence
dence evidence at the freshmen elections
will not be apparent today, Sin Sinoff
off Sinoff added. During the freshmen
elections, only a small turnout of
students elected class officers.
Os the 30 spots open, 10 will be
off-campus representatives with
.the rest representing UF living
areas.
Machines for off-campus voters
are at the Student Service Center.
Dormitory residents vote at their
area offices, while married stu students
dents students will vote at Flavet area poll polling
ing polling places.
A vote on proposed constitu constitutional
tional constitutional revisions originally to be
included in this Thursdays elec elections
tions elections will -be up for possible rati ratification
fication ratification Oct. 30-Nov. 1, in a spe special
cial special election.
THE TWO- DAY FERIOp
should assure the constitutionality
required 25 per cent vote turnout
necessary to pass or defeat pro proposed
posed proposed revisions, Sinoff aid.

areas.

r Slide Rule Set Wages War

EDITORS NOTE: A major,
though little known, controversy
rages today between the UF and
the University of South Florida
(USF). In this first of a throe throepart
part throepart series, Alligator staffer
David Wilkinson provides some
answers to the question: Should
the UF have the states only
engineering school or does the
USF need one also.

By DAVID WILKINSON
Gator Staff Writer
The little boy who wants to shed
his short pants for his first pair
of is similar to the prob problems
lems problems of higher education of Flor Florida.
ida. Florida.
Florida education has outgrown
the short pants stage and now
desires to try on trousers of a
colossal nature.
This means an estimated 8101
million building program for state
universities to be used in the next
two years to provide for stepped steppedup
up steppedup enrollments.
Previously the state has spent
only 8100 million on new buildings
at state universities and junior
colleges during the last ten years.
Still the State Board of Control
has agreed tentatively to push

Posts
Today
Included in major proposed revi revisions
sions revisions are:
1) A change in election dates
with fall held two weeks
later than in past years and
spring elections one week later.
2) Fulifcime legislative council
operation not more than 70
members during the summer,
displacing the former Summer
Steering Committee program in
which not more than 40 students
took part.
3) RAISING THE four student
government commission posts
School Traditions, Social Affairs,
Housing and Traffic and Safety Safetyto
to Safetyto full cabinet status.
. 4) Student government leaders
taking office exactly two weeks
after election, replacing a system
whereby leaders assumed jobs the
day following council vote can canvassing.
vassing. canvassing.
5) The addition of the Interfra Interfraternity
ternity Interfraternity Council president, Womens
Student Association president,
Mens Presidents Council chair chairman,
man, chairman, Panhellenic president and
Mayors Council chairman as ex exofficio
officio exofficio members of the Presidents
Cabinet.
6) Removal of publications ed editors
itors editors for malfeasance in office by
two-thirds vote of the Publications
Electoral Board instead of a
similar vote by the Legislative
Council. \

A University
Meets The ~
v ~ w Space Age

S4B million of the proposed appro*
priation through the 1963 state
legislature. The remainder will
probably be financed through
revenue certificates.
WHY THE SUDDEN concern on
improving our educational facil facilities,
ities, facilities, since the hard wrangling of
funds from the legislature has
been the chief sport of our uni universities
versities universities for more than a decade?
It seems that a number of in influential
fluential influential parties in the state fore foresees
sees foresees the importance of brain pow power
er power in attracting space-age industry
to our state.
This means that Florida must
have the proper educational struc structure

.. See Story Page Two
x '#s: .' WWi V ~',';-F.: ;
Beauties Meet A Beauty
Homecoming Princesses yesterday met "Miss Universe/'
Norma Beatrix Nolan of Argentina. M?ss Nolan, who won
her beauty title this summer in Miami Beach, arrived yester yesterday
day yesterday in Gainesville for ceremonies marking the opening of
the J. M. Fields Store here. She's mat by UF beauties, from
left, Jane Lightcap, Sharon Tpsty and Joyce Bleidner, all
top candidates for the "fairest of the fair" title at Oct.
19-20 Homecoming festivities.

ture structure set' up to grind out engineers,
scientists, and technicians that
these new industries need.
What then is the proper ed educational
ucational educational structure that will best
suit Floridas needs and satisfy
scientist-hungry Industry at the
same time?
The committee of 100a group
of educators and businessmen businessmenhsti
hsti businessmenhsti recommended the establish establishment
ment establishment of a number of post-gradu post-graduate
ate post-graduate institutions geared to science
and engineering to be situated in
several areas throughout the state.
THE COMMITTEE stresses the
need lor such an institution in the
Orlando-Oanaveral area where

they believe scientists and engin engineers
eers engineers are in demand at this time.
Recently, a delegation of pfom pfominent
inent pfominent Tampa citizens asked te
Board of Control for an engineer engineering
ing engineering school for the University of
South Florida (USF). The- Board
said they would give the mattei
further study.
UF turned thumbs down at
these .proposal#. Officials here
believe there can be only one
good post-graduate engineering
school in the state.
They say if other institutions
are built it will only hinder UFs
engineering school from becoming
one of the top ten schools in the
nation.
Florida's problem seems to be
finding the correct fit for her
"trousers.
Gov. Farris Bryant this week
reported he was in favor of the
off-campus advanced engineering
school work plan.
We are making (the whole state
a campus, Bryant said.
Earlier, a space official said the
Florida graduate plan would pro probably
bably probably not work. Dir. Gordon Simp Simpson
son Simpson of NASA said research centers
cannot be established successfully
Unless built in conjunction with
graduate schools t universities.
(Next: Both sides of the issue)



Page 2

The Florida Alligator Thursday, October 4, 1962

Astronaut Lands Safely

ABOARD USS KEARSARGE
(UPl)Astronaut Walter M.
Schirra Jr. flashed around the
earth six times yesterday and
splashed down in mid-OPacifac in a
bullseye landing to cap Americas
longest space flight.
Ships and planes from a U.S.
naval task force immediately con converged
verged converged on the landing area
about 275 miles norfheast of Mid Midway
way Midway Island to pluck the 39-year 39-yearold
old 39-yearold Navy commander from his
Sigma 7 space capsule.
Schirra, who blasted off from
Cape Canaveral at 7:15 a.m.
splashed down ait 4:28 p.m., after
a U.S. record flight of 9 hours and
13 minutes. The smooth journey
surpassed the three-orbit flights
of previous U.S. astronauts.
AS SCHIRRA HURTLED earth earthward
ward earthward at the conclusion of his
spectacular flight, astronaut'
spokesman L*t. Col. John (Shorty)
Powers said the carrier Kear Kearsarge
sarge Kearsarge had a radar fix on the
capsule and it was coming right
down the barrel.
Schrira, who shouted hallelu hallelujah!
jah! hallelujah! when given the go-ahead
for his full six orbits, gazed up

BMBMMBWMBBBBBWMHBBBBBWBBBMMMWBMMMMMMMMKjVj. inti
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Today, Western Electric equipment reduces
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Western Electric engineers are working on
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To perfect the work now in progress and
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at his 63-foot parachute as it
floated his capsule to the ocean
landing and exclaimed what a
, beautiful sight.
Walter Schirra

engineers. If you feel that you can meet our
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Challenging opportunities exist now at Western
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and business maiars. All qualified applicants will re receive
ceive receive careful consideration for employment without
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information about Western Electric, write College Rela Relations,
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ftroadway. Now York 38, New York. And be sura to
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With the capsule bobbing in the
water, the astronaut reported he
was in fine shape.
HIS PERFECT descent was
covered by the key recovery ship,
the U.S.S. Kearsarge. The big ves vessel
sel vessel immediately dispatched its
helicopters to recover Americas
latest space hero.
The Kearsarge reported the
capsule was upright, bobbing in a
very light sea. C covery recovery of the astronaut could not
have been more ideal a fine
climax to what was the most suc successful
cessful successful U.S. space flight to date.
Schirra decided to wait in the
capsule until the Kearsarge could
arrive and pick it up. During this
time, the helicopters hovered
over it. j
The astronaut started his des descent
cent descent toward the water at 4:07
p.m., by firing the retro
rockets that started slowing down
the speed of his craft. In a little
over five minutes he dropped
from his orbital speed of 17,560
miles an hour to about 270 miles
an hour.
Thisis a sweet little bird, the
spaceman reported from his cap-

sule as it bobbed in the Pacific.
Project Mercury officials said
Schirra also advised them at that
point that he was dry, cool and
comfortable/
SCHIRRA, WHOSE flight alti altitude
tude altitude ranged from 100 miles high
to 176, carried off the tricky land landing
ing landing phase cf his journey with the
same aplomb that marked his rec record-setting
ord-setting record-setting flight from the mo moment
ment moment of the perfect takeoff.
Early in the flight Schirra re reported
ported reported a beautiful perform performance.
ance. performance.
All reports from the epochal
trip indicated that the next U.S.
space mission, would be an all-day
17 or 18 orbit flight early next
year. Then come two-man flights
and finally the trip to the mocli
in this decade.

Schirra Coins
Word-'Green'
CAPE CANAVERAL (UPI)
Walter Schirra added a new word
yesterday to the jargon of U.S.
spacemen. Several times while or orbiting
biting orbiting the earth, the astronaut
radioed to ground stations that
conditions were green.
His predecessors had coined th?
expressions a-okay and go to
indicate everything was going well
with them and their space spacecraft.
craft. spacecraft.
Astronaut Schirra, like John
Glenn and Scott Carpenter before
him, saw space fireflies during
his Sigma 7 flight.
Schirra concluded Carpenter was
right in theorizing they came from
the capsuleprobably condensed
vapor. Schirra said he kicked the
inside of his spacecraft to confirm
that they were emitted by the
capsule.

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UPI news wire
MOSCOW (UPI) The Soviet
government newspaper Izve.n/
said yesterday while U. S. astro astronaut
naut astronaut Walter M. Schirra Jr. -til!
was in orbit that Russias next
manned space venture is not far
off and hinted'that one or more
of its four cosmonauts may m:,ke
another flight.
SPRINGFIELD (UPI) At
tiorneys for former Army Maj.
Gen. Edwin Walker have filed for
a writ of habeus corpus in an at attempt
tempt attempt to free the former general
from political confinement and
a psychiatric examination at the
U.Si. hospital for federal prisoners.
Federal District Judge John
Oliver delayed setting a hearing
on the petition until after com completing
pleting completing a conference on another
case.
LONDON (UPI) The surec>s.
fui launching of Astronaut Walter
M. Schirra Jr. was televised to
West Europe via Tel star satel satellite.
lite. satellite.
The Soviet Union -asked at the
last minute to be cut in but there
was no indication the. event was
seen behind the Iron Curtain.
BERLIN (UPI) Armor-backed
East German police broke into
a tunnel under the Berlin wall
yesterday and searched in vain
for refugees. West Berlin police
said the tunnel leading into the
U.S. sector was abandoned a week
ago.
HOLLYWOOD (UPI) Four Fourteen
teen Fourteen Southern governors watched
Astronaut Walter M. Schirra Jr.
rocket into space from an obser observation
vation observation platform three miles west
of the launching pad at Cape
Canavera 1.
The chief executives postponed
until today a scheduled program
on problems of legislative reap reapportionment
portionment reapportionment after the visit to the
nations main missile test center.
The official state. dinner of the
28th Southern Governors Confer Conference
ence Conference went ahead as planned last
night.



Bicycle Plan Needs
Pals-Working Kind

By MARYANNE AWTREY
Os The Gator Staff
The honor bike program re reportedly
portedly reportedly is looking for friends-
Working friends, that is.
Commissioner of Traffic and
Safety Steve Friedman said yes yesterday
terday yesterday he was waiting for some
reaction from fraternities interest interested
ed interested in repairing of the bicycles.
The program was started a few
years ago but with ,no tangible
results, according to Friedman, to
11 11111 s
4 '-'"HR I *' -?'r
TC&v W :
* Tr
R il .. L&. ;
RUSTED RELICS
... like the one obove may
toon be repaired and painted,
then placed around campus
for general student body
usage. The "Honor Bike" idea,
although several years old,
has never gone into effect.
provide transportation for students
on foot and in a hurry.
The UF Police Department last
week released a number of aban abandoned
doned abandoned bicycles to the Honor Dike
Committee for repair.
ITLL BE TWO or three weeks
before we know if the fraternities
will do the repair work on the
likes, said Friedman. Com Committee
mittee Committee Chairman Bob Haggard
and I will be contacting frater fraternity
nity fraternity presidents on the matter.
Two weeks ago the Legislative
Council voted SIOO for the pro program
gram program providing the work be done
by fraternities or by the Student
Government Service Organization.
(SGSO).
If the work is not done by SGSO
or by fraternities the money will
revert to the Council.
If the fraternities wont do the
work we will have to go through
the Service Organization, said
Friedman.
THE HOLDUP ON THE pro program
gram program during the past few years,
has been the insurance factor.
Last piont-h the State Board of
Control ruled bicycles could be
'Sell* Offers
Membership
Opportunity
SELL-newly formed state leg legislative
islative legislative lobby group sponsored by
Student Government is taking
applications for members.
SELL--standing for Student Ed Education
ucation Education Legislative Lobbyneeds
researchers and other personnel to
ready itself for the job of contact contacting
ing contacting state legislators next se semester.
mester. semester.
Consideration will be given
applications for student lobbyist
positions later on, according to
SELL Chairman John Strickland.
may be filled out
in Room 309 of the Florida Union
from 2-5 p m.

used if the UF simply stated it
would not be held liable fcr ac accidents
cidents accidents or riders.
Bob Haggard and I will have
to see if the fraternities respond
now, said Friedman. Right now
I dont have any idea when the
bikes will be on campus.
Honor bike riders and other
bicyclists will -be reminded of
traffic regulations by Friedman.
Tickets will be given, Friedman
said, for:
1) Driving the wrong way on
a one-way street.
2) Driving on sidewalks.
3) Driving without a light.
In addition, bicyclists, Friedman
said, are expected to abide by
automobile regulations whenever
they apply to bicycles, such as
giving hand signals and stopping
at stop signs.
Library Lists
Promotions
In New Plans
Six UF library promotions have
been made in a reorganization
program designed to provide bet better
ter better services, according to Li Library
brary Library Director Stanley L. West.
Dr. Margaret Knox has been
named assistant library director
in charge of readers services, and
will integrate 'the functions of
the reference and circulation de departments.
partments. departments. Miss Knox also will
continue her work to develop the
library bibliography collections..
The circulation department will
be under Mrs. Margaret Duer.
Miss Annette Liles has been ap appointed
pointed appointed head of the department of
reference and bibliography and
will continue to supervise tihe hu humanities
manities humanities reading loom.
Miss Jean Hixson will be in
charge of cataloguing, Miss Lilly
Carter of acquisitions and Miss
Frances Apperson of the docu documents
ments documents work.
Medical Men Meet
The Fourth Annual Cancer
Scrimmage sponsored by the
American Cancer Society was
among featured events preceding
the Georgia Tech game Saturday.
Topic for the annual physician physiciandentist
dentist physiciandentist sessions was Oral Can Cancer.
cer. Cancer. The morning-long program
begins at 8:30 wiith registration
in Room M 111 of the J. Hi 11 is
Miller Health Center. Among the
faculty lecturing to visiting
physicians and interested dentists
from north and northcentral Flor Florida
ida Florida were Drs. M. J. Jurkiewicz,
George Singleton, and Gordon
Verity.
CLASSIFIED
MO-PED, ISBO, excellent condi condition,
tion, condition, front and rear shocks,
lockable box for books. Best
offer. Richard, 2-1771, (12&14,c>.
KIDDIE KORT Child Care Center
open for Gator Growl and ball
game. Also every day, week
or month. Planned program,
open 7 a.ni. to 6:15 p.m. Old
Newberry ltd., 26A. Phone 2-
6667 U2-aM.6t-c).
FOR SALE 1961 MGA, white,-
R&H, show room shape, SI4OO.
To see, call Mr. Kennedy from
8. to 5 at 372-6317. (9-ts-c).
FOR SALE by owner 1938
MGA, like-new condition, R&H,
wire wheels, SIOOO. Must Sell.
Phone 376-8490 after 3 p.m.
(10-ts-c).

GRAND OPENING
KOIN KLEEN
Coin Operated Laundry and Dry Cleaning
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OPENING SPECIAL I
FRIDAY, OCT. sth Bam spm I j
1
Wash 2 Giant 20-lb loads FREE
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DRY CLEANING SPECIAL
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1 LADIES SUIT / / / /
2 SWEATERS l
2 BLOUSES / , /
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2 SKIRTS / / . / £U % JkoiN-'
/OR ANY \JL A / \IK / |
/ COMBINATION) Li / c \\[ / /
I TOTALING 7 / P[~ ~^ i:: = : =^== = -/ /
\ 9 POUNDS /YB / jS jI^ZZZ Phy I" I i
All the above 4 /
fA. rtnlu , -4 !y Unny A J
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KOIN KLEEN FEATURES
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Thursday, October 4,1962 Tbe Florida Alligator

Page 3



The F!orWa Alligator Thursday, October 4,1962

Page 4

WfiyCornrmttees, Programs?

Theres more to life in a coed
residence hall than sleep, study,
coffee and conversation these
days.
Committees and programs oc occupy
cupy occupy the time of many. What do
these groups accomplish, what are
their goals?
A well balanced educational and
recreational program is the goal
of the newly elected officers of the
standing committees who will work
along with their major officers to
develop future programs for the
resident students.
These committees include Pro Program,
gram, Program, Intrairmirals, Sodial, Hist Historian,
orian, Historian, and Newspaper Editor and
Librarian in some dorms. In add addition,
ition, addition, two committees, which are
the most important according to
Miss Edith Calvert, Resident
Counselor for East Broward, are
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Interhall Presidents Committee
and Scholarship Committee
THE INTERH tl .1. Presidents
Committee is composed of all
dorm presidents and their meet meetings
ings meetings are designed as a discussion
group to offer suggestions for im improvement
provement improvement in the programs. These
suggestions are then relayed to
the standing committees.
THE SCHOLARSHIP Commit Committee
tee Committee is made up of the Vice Presi Presidents
dents Presidents of all the dorms under the
-leadership of Miss Carol A.
Fleisher and is designed not only
to work with the Program Com Committee
mittee Committee in securing educational!
programs such as guest lectures,
films, and discussion groups, but
also to give students am aware awareness
ness awareness of educational activities on
Campus.
THE DORMS have already been
active in programs. Jennings and
Grove have dsplayed art drawn
by students and faculty. Broward
has shown a recreational film
"Portrait in Black, and Miss
Calvert has spoken at Reid on the
topic Boys, Parties or Books?
Why did you. come to college?
Learn how to get all three.
IN ADDITION, a program has
been planned for the dorm stu students
dents students next week by Dr. Franklin
A. Doty, head of -the C-l depart department.
ment. department. He will present a film
Picture in your Mind, a movie
related to the lectures given in
C-l but designed only as an en enrichment
richment enrichment program, not as an add additional
itional additional class assignment. After the
film, professors of the department
will discuss with the students- the
cultural patterns in international
conflicts.
OTHER TENTATIVE future pro.
grams include several recreational
dances, and many guest speakers
including Humanities Dr. Robert

E. Carson, Professor, who will
bring his water colors to the
dorms on Sunday afternoons and
talk to the students about painting.
SOME OF the important dorm dormitory
itory- dormitory events during the year in include
clude include Homecoming which leads to
intense competition for the best
decorating among the dorms, and
bowling, softball, swimming, volly vollyball,
ball, vollyball, basketball, archery, tennis
and table tennis. A trophy is given
to the dorm with the most points.
OTHER INCENTIVE TROPHYS
presented at the end of the year
are the Service Trophy of the
Yulee Area comprised, of Yulee,
Mallory, and Reid, given to the
dorm with the most participants
on committees and in dorm events
as Well as campus activities, and
the Scholarship Plaque given by
the Scholarship Committee to the
floors of each dorm with the
highest overall average each tri trimester.
mester. trimester.

socially
speaking

By RONNIE SUE GOODMAN
Gator Staff Writer
Many of the .social activities
this weekend will be in Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville after the Duke football game
with Greeks well represented ait
the Gator Bowl Saturday.
Saturday night will be South
Seas night at the Pi Kappa Phi
house. There will be dancing, and
no one will be allowed in without
a sarong outfit.
Saturday night the Kappa Sigs
party in Jacksonville with the Jax
alumni chapter and the Kappa
Sig chapter from Duke. The D Phi
Es are having a dinner social
Harpal Singh Maur
Gets India Club Post
Harpal Singh Maur has been
elected president of the UF India
Club for 1962-63.
Maur was chairman of the 1961-
62 foreign student orientation pro program
gram program and was an area represent representative
ative representative to the International Student
Organization (ISO).

I WE NEVER CLOSE i
I CALICO KITCHEN I
I M Make eating a pleasure instead of labor. I
I Be waited on at no extra cost." I
I 201 NW 13th St. 1
Gaddum's for wall storage
Set of 3 shelves uprights $19.95
Gaddum's for good design in
home furniture and accesories.
iJaddum 3rd Aye & Ist St. N.W.

COED LIFE
By BECKY QUINN
Coed Life Editor
Nice things: Old Spice, blue shirts, strength and consideration.
How many times has a nice party ended in a brawl because some somebody
body somebody got drunk and went after another boys date.
Saw a precision machine at work Saturday night after the Tech
game. A Florida man crashed a fraternity party. He wouldnt have
been unwelcome if he hadnt been drunk. But he was. And instead of
waiting until things got rough, one of the members nodded to a few
of his brothers.
Not a word was spokenand within one minute, our drunken friend
was escorted, quietly blit firmly, to the front door.
CONGRATULATIONS TO Kappa Alpha- Theta. This office has been
beseiged by new Theta pledges offering to go to work. How many
other'houses on campus are sitting by watching Theta take over the
Florida Union?
How many big decisions are made over a cup of coffee in the Cam-

wuth the Theta Chis Frdidiay after afternoon
noon afternoon ait 6.
DUs and Theta Chis will party
jointly Saturday night to the twist twisting
ing twisting tunes of the Iceman Band.
The dance at 9 p.m. will be
preceded by a 7:30 dinner at the
Theta Chi House.
AOPIs were very busy this
week as they held their annual
fall pledge banquet for 19 new
pledges. Then came initiation for
last springs pledge class and an
alumni tea honoring the new initi initiates.
ates. initiates. Wednesday AOPis are hav having
ing having a dinner social with the Betas.
Grad Students
Invited
. All single graduated students,
faculty, staff are cordially invited
to an informal supper gatherings
every Tuesday evening at 6.
This is not affilitated with, but
meets at the Presbyterian Student
Center. The purpose is congenial
companionship at the supper
tab'le.

pus Club? Perhaps the new Union
should plan a> coffee-conference
center on every floor so student
politicos wouldnt have as far to
travel from their offices to con conferences.
ferences. conferences.
HOW MANY COEDS are on ad advisory
visory advisory committees, student govern government
ment government cabinet, legislative council?
Does the ratio of men to women
in these posts balance the 1 to 2.2
ration of women to men on cam campus?
pus? campus? Are women limited to under undersecretaryships
secretaryships undersecretaryships and errand girl po positions?
sitions? positions?
True, as a general rule, women
should not compete with men.
They should cooperate. But must
cooperation be limited to the sec secretary
retary secretary employer level?
Florida coeds could assume and
carry out responsibility but only
if given the opportunity.
WOMEN ARE HERE but are
they represented?
How do you tactfully ask a par parent
ent parent whether he will or will not give
his daughter permission to visit a
mans apartment at any time?
This is the problem confronting
a committee formed jointly by the
Womens Students Association (W (W---SA)
--SA) (W---SA) and 'Student Government.
Why?
Because everybody knows that
apartment parties are not a rarity
at Florida. Most of the students
who live off-campus live in apart apartments.
ments. apartments.
Many of them have no Greek
affiliation. Where are they to so socialize?
cialize? socialize? The answer is obvious and
widely practiced.
rjpy r" y-r y
THERE IS, HOWEVER, in the
annals of UF regulations, a rule
stating no woman student may en enter
ter enter a mans apartment uncbaper uncbaperoned.
oned. uncbaperoned.
Should this rule be changed and,
if so, how?
Florida coeds living in the dorm
must have their parents sign af affidavits
fidavits affidavits giving their daughter per permission
mission permission to check out of the dormi dormitory
tory dormitory overnight on weekends, to go
home, to visit others, to go to fra fraternity
ternity fraternity weekends, football games,
etc.
A similar form is suggested for
permission to visit apartments.
?*
BUT HOW CAN the question be
phrased?
As the situation is now, any coed
who visits a mans apartment or
room risks referral to the Judici Judiciary
ary Judiciary Committee.
One interesting aspect of the
problem is the fact of its origin.
According to these who have been
here long enough to know, the or original
iginal original regulation applied to men
visiting the apartments of women
in Gainesville.
This was back in the days of
Floridas being strictly a mens
school.
When coeds arrived on campus,
the rule was adjusted to apply
both ways.



'Real Swinging Band
To Play At First Hop

By MARK FRANKEL
Gator Staff Writer
The first in a series of Gator
Hops begins in Broward Recrea Recreation
tion Recreation Room Saturday night fea featuring
turing featuring a real swinging rock n
roll band/' according to Hop Com Committee
mittee Committee Chairman Jon Williams.
Gator Hop, informal dances
held for all UF students and keyed
toward students not affiliated with
a fraternity or sorority, are spon sponsored
sored sponsored by Student Government.
jipnmy Garcia and the Rocketts
will play at the first Gator Hop
which will be held from &l2 p.m.
No admission is charged and re refreshments
freshments refreshments will be sold at the
dance.
During the first trimester, the
Hops will be. given at least once
every two weeks," Williams said.
They will be given more fre frequently
quently frequently during the spring tri trimester,"
mester," trimester," he added.
Although usually scheduled for
Saturday nights, some of the
dances may be held on Fiday
nights.
GATOR HOPS HAVE been held
on campus for the three
years. As many as 300 students
have attended these dances in the
past, Williams said.
Throughout the year, Hops will
feature special themes and a va variety
riety variety of bands. Were hoping to
have live bands for all the Gator
Hops this year," Williams said.
Polling Places
Here are the locations of the vot voting
ing voting machines for todays elections.
(1) Murphree
Fletcher Lounge
(2) Tolbert Porch
(3) Graham Porch
(4) Hume Porch
(5) Broward Porch
(6) Yullee Porch
(7) Rawlings Porch
(8) Grove Porch
(9) Jennings Porch
(10) Flavet I outside of wash
house behind 321
(11) Flavet II inside wash room
(12) Flavet 111 wash house
(13) Correy wash house
(14) Schucht in wash house
(15) The Hub
All persons will vote in the lo location
cation location corresponding to their liv living
ing living area. Ail .those living off cam campus
pus campus will vote at the Hub. If there
are any questions about the elec election
tion election contact Joel Sachs at the Stu Students
dents Students Government office, room
310 of the Florida Union.
Accident Victim
In Good Condition
Professor James O. Stakely of
Building Construction was report reported
ed reported in good condition at J. Hillis
Miller Health Center yesterday
after his bike collided with another
bike in front of the Florida Gym
last week.
Campus Police reported Stakely
collided with a bike ridden by
Gary Pritchard of 785 North Hall.
Pritchard was uninjured.
No charges were filed.
Enroll Your Children a! .
*
NANCY JANE
Nursery School
l,
'
522 N. Main St.
Phone FR 2-2589

Student Government has allotted
$2,485 this year for Gaitor Hop
decorations and bands.
Students attending may or may
not bring dates, Williams said.
Usually a large percentage of.
students come stag, he added.
Jimmy Garcia and the Rocketts,'
Saturday nights band, are com composed
posed composed of UF students. The band
played the recent Lat in-American
Club Dance.
Demos Hope
To Salvage
College Aid
EDITOR'S NOTE: News articles
such as the one below are part
of a growing Alligator service
to provide its readers with up upto-date
to-date upto-date information on interna international,
tional, international, national and state trends
and events, which effect the
individual student as well as the
UF student body as a whole.
WASHINGTON (AP) Key De Democrats
mocrats Democrats in Congress have be begun
gun begun sounding out prospect for
salvaging a major part of the pro program
gram program of federal add to college edu education
cation education which the House rejected
last Friday.
The outlook was uncertain.
Initial exploratory talks, how however,
ever, however, encouraged key House
Democrats to believe there was a
chance Senate negotiators might
be persuaded to join in drafting
a new compromise bill capable of
winning House approval.
On the Senate side, Democratic
Whip Hubert H.. Humphrey 1 said
if Congress fails ito enact a college
aid bill some members can ex expect
pect expect big trouble.:'at the polls in
November.
HUMPHREY SAID HE was
getting sick and tired of anti antiquaded,
quaded, antiquaded, creaking machinery of
Congress which permits such a
vital bill to be buried.
The initial talks on reviving the
measures centered on the possi possibility
bility possibility of compromising one of the
two controversial issues on which
the first product faltered in the
House.

ELECT
~7'~~ " ' >
FROSTY WEAVER
' ; 9
OFF-CAMPUS REPRESENTATIVE
FOR LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL
*
VOTE TODAY

MV
(Another Qualified Student Party Candidate)
(Paws Political Advertisement)

/ HP Hb
V
Just What Is This?
Inquisitive students David Booher and Davq Grev ex examine-a
amine-a examine-a vehicle used in oceanographic research only one
of many exhibits scheduled for the two-day Federal Gov Government
ernment Government Career Day," sponsored here by the UF Placement
Service. The information clinic ends today-
OPEN
6 am to Midnight
MORLEY'S
CHEEZ "N BEEF 14 lb
Lettuce*, Tomato, Potato Chips
Across from University City Bank

Thursday, October 4,1962 The Florida Alligator J

62 Contest
On Poetry
Will Begin
The UF will participate in the
Inter-Collegiate Poetry Congress.
Poetry selections should be sub submitted
mitted submitted to Inter-Collegiate Poetry
Congress, 203 South Third St.,
Lewisburg, Penn. If accepted,
Publishing rights are retained by
the author.
The selections will compose the
Congress 1962-63 anthology.
TfUtsutAu&f
RESTAURANT
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w
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Wear the natural-shoul-
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flip the vest over to a
muted plaid that matches
thebeltless,cufflessPiper
Slacks. Just ad-lib as you
go along and man, you f &
got it madeat any session!
The 4 pieces in under understated
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at swingin' stores.
HblbS

4-Piece Combo Suit

Page 5



Page 6

The Florida Alligator Thursday, October 4,1962

alligator
editorials
i- -
mono-morality
Society ought to help establish a sense of responsibility
ip young people,- according to a recent article on sex and
morality in colleges by Dr. Margaret Mead. Society, how however,
ever, however, can hardly instill a sense of responsibility in young
people until it makes clear what moral standards it is fol following.
lowing. following. At present society teaches a double standard of
morality. That is to say, most people paylip service to the
old, strict Puritan morality, but their actions contradict it.
Americans have a penchant for morality that goes back
to the days of the Puritans. Thi3 Calvinist morality had a
profound effect on Americans then, and it does today. How However,
ever, However, since the Second World War, American mores have
moved away from the puritanical attitudes toward sex, but
they have not yet attained a sophisticated outlook on the
subject comparable to that of the Europeans. This transi transition
tion transition has left many people hazy about their moral beliefs.
' *
THE DOUBLE standard of morality contributes to
the confusion of young people. They see one type of moral morality
ity morality preached and an entirely different morality practiced
by their elders. What appears as hypocrisy at first glance,
however, is in reality not that at all. A great many people
firmly believe that decency demands abstinence from
drinking, pre-marital sex, and so on. They are not just es espousing
pousing espousing this for appearance sake, or so they can hide their
real actions behind noble sentiments. They believe it. Being
human too, they cannot always follow it either. So they
either suffer feelings of guilt, or in their minds they com completely
pletely completely divorce their actions from their beliefs.
Moral standards are often so lofty that the majority of
people either .cannot or will not follow them. Prohibition is
a good example of this type of lofty moralism.
ANOTHER EXAMPLE of the double standard practiced
is the moral instruction of the young. One type of morality
is taught to the male, while an entirely different type is
taught the female. Women are expected to remain chaste
before marriage, while men are expected to have some ex experience.
perience. experience. Os course, these objectives are contradictory.
In addition to the cloud of confusion that surrounds
American morality and the apparent contradictions it con contains,
tains, contains, there are numerous forces at work that lead young
people to disobey it. Education teaches the relativity of
morals. Morality varies with time, place, circumstance, it is
taught and there is no universal morality,
THE EARLY maturation of young people, the fear of
atomic destruction, and the weakening of old religious re restraints
straints restraints are among the many factors that account for the
relaxation of the old, strict mores.
A modern morality is needed, one that will set reason reasonable
able reasonable standards which can be followed, one that will give
credit to the intelligence of todays generation, and one
that is worthy of the 20th century.
D.H.

The Florida
Alligator

Editor-in-Chief Bill Curry
Managing Editors Jack Horan,
David Lawrence Jr., David West
Business Manager Cary Burke
Sports Editor Jared Lebow
City Editor Ben Garrett
Features Editor Fred Schneider
Wire Editor Maryanne Awtrey
Assistant to the Editor Sandy Sweitzer
Coed Life Editor Becky Quinn
Assistant Business Manager Jay Fountain
Editorial Assistants Carole Bardella (Alligator-on-the-Air),
Carol Buller (News), Dovid Hamilton
(Editorials ), Phil Krug (Photos)
Staff Writers Ronnie Sue Goodman, Tova Levine,
David Wilkinson, Bob Dixon, Mary
Anne Walker, Sandy Toylor, Ann Le Leone,,
one,, Leone,, Lynn Auerbach, Gerald Jones,
Vickie Smith, Rich Mathews, Joy Lee
Cherry, Mark Frankel, Richard Levine.
Sports Staff Robert Green, Mike Gora.
Billy Belote. Marc Weinstein, Roger Levine, Ron Spencer. John Wal Wallick,
lick, Wallick, Ned Clayton, George Gardner, Dovid Bertowitzv.
Business Staff Jay Fountain (Assistant Business Manoger),
Tom Neff (Circulation), Sharon Smith (Public Relations and Person Personnel),
nel), Personnel), Robert Haggert (Associate Business Manager), Carol Powers,
Trevor Huston (Advertising Sales) and William Epperheimer (Adver (Advertising
tising (Advertising Manager).'
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the student newspaper of the University of
Florida and is published daily except Monday and Saturday. THE FLORIDA ALLI ALLIGATOR
GATOR ALLIGATOR is entered as second cass matter at the United Stages Post Office at Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. Floirids. Offices ore located in Rooms a. 10 and 15 in the Florida Office Building
Basement. Telephone University of Florida FR 6-3231 Ext. 2632. and request either
editorial office or business office.
Opinions voiced in personal columns on this page da not necessarily reflect the
opinions of the editors. Only editorials are the official voice of the paper.

*-* L 1
J G-et Out And Vote ?

Mead Article
Challenged
EDITOR:
The Alligator recently gave
Margaret Mead a full page to say,
Don't do it; you might get preg pregnant.
nant. pregnant. So what else is new?
Miss Mead correctly says pre premarital
marital premarital pregnancy can be a trag tragedy.
edy. tragedy. This is half the trutl). Preg Pregnancy
nancy Pregnancy before marriage results in
early marriage or social ostra-*
cism. Too many pregnancies after
marriage result in crippled living
standards, ruined emotional stabi stability,
lity, stability, and sick or dead wives.
MISS MEADS ANSWER ab abstain,
stain, abstain, abstain, wont work. If it
solved the pregnancy problem four
thousand years ago. The popula population
tion population explosion is the latest evi evidence
dence evidence that abstinence sounds very
moral but works out rather poorly
in practice.
SO, IF Miss Mead is concerned
about unwanted pregnancy, why
doesnt she help popularize the
use of reliable contraceptives?
And if the use of these devices
before marriage offends her moral
sense, why doesnt she encourage
early marriage?
IF SOME early marriages are
unstable, why doesnt she try to
answer the real problem: Why
does our culture produce young
people who, though old enough to
beget children, are still children
themselves?
IF MISS MEAD and other social
scientists would work on these real
and pressing problems, they might
not have time to offer solutions
hoary with age, reeking of unreal unrealism,
ism, unrealism, and discredited by constant,
tragic failure.
Donald H. Grubbs, 7AS
Students Let
Gators Down
SPORTS EDITOR:
Mr. Lebow, I enjoy your arti article.
cle. article. In This Corner, very much
and I look forward to reading
it in each issue. It gives me a
warm feeling to know that there
is still some spirit around the
campus amidst all the talk about
defeat.
I FEEL that the University is
lacking a great deal of spirit. The
student body let the team down
in the? second half. I am new
here, being a transfer student,
and maybe I was expecting too
much.
I havent seen any slogans or
signs around campus instilling the
feeling of spirit in the students.
I realize that the majority read
the Alligator and know about the
coming games. They also get
spirit through the newspaper,
especially from your column.
I was wondering if there is a
committee that perhaps puts Up
signs once in a while with slogans

Letter
such as Dump Duke or Tram Trample
ple Trample Texas.
I THOUGHT the pep rally was
extremely successful and the
cheerleaders did a good job
at the rally that is. There was
something lacking at the BIG
game last week Spirit in the
students especially the second
half. The cheerleaders could have
been more enthusiastic.
Thank you for letting me take
up your time, and congratula congratulations
tions congratulations again for a job* well done.
Is there a spirit committee or
is that under the control of the
cheerleaders?
DAVID MUNSON
What Color
Are Your
Eyes, Friend?
EDITOR:
WHILE SCANNING the Alligator,
I ran into a stretch of smut.
One individual claiming
* Superiority over others
Whose skin is, perhaps,
a different shade.
What color are you, friend?
Are your eyes blue?
I never did like blue eyes
suppose nobody else likes blue
eyes,
Where w r ould you be then? 0

MtKBw /yyy/jB

Because, of course, as we all
know,
Mans intelligence and superior superiority
ity superiority
Depends upon the color of his
eyes
Youd be different
Outcast Untouchable.
MAYBE YOUD have to live
Outside' city limits.
I wouldnt serve you at my lunch
counter,
If I had one.
You might contaminate the place
With those eyes.
I wouldnt let you in my univer university,
sity, university,
Youd probably retard
The whole educational system.
Or drag the average down
To an all time low
ALL BECAUSE of those dirty
blue eyes.
And I certainly wouldnt let you
Marry my daughter.
Good God! You might produce
more
Os those blue eyes!
TRY ENROLLING in the Uni University
versity University of the Congo.
Just for a laugh.
Im sure your superiority
Will be appreciated there.
Susan Theoktisto, lUC



Giants Win
Playoff 4-2
LOS ANGELES (UPI) The
reeling San Francisco Giants, two
outs away from defeat, hauled
themselves off the floor with four
runs in the ninth inning Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday to beat the Los Angeles
Dodgers, 6 to 4, and win their
18th National League pennant.
Eleven years ago when they
last met in a playoff, the Giants
won on Bobby Thomson's drama dramatic
tic dramatic home run in the ninth. Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday on the 11th anniversary of
that blow, they used a walk and
an error as the Dodgers completed
one of the biggest blowups in
pennant history to send the Giants
roaring into the World Series
Thursday at San Francisco against
the New York Yankees.
IT WAS a miserable ending once
again for the Dodgers as history
repeated itself on their own
inept performance.
Going into the ninth, they held
a 4-2 lead and it appeared that
everything was over but the shout shouting.
ing. shouting. ;
At times, they had played like
the old daffiness boys from Brook Brooklyn
lyn Brooklyn or in their new Hollywood Hollywoodtype
type Hollywoodtype setting, like the Keystone
Cops.
But they had come from behind
when Tommy Davis hit a home
run in the sixth inning with old
pro Duke Snider on base; were
cheered by .45,693 of the faithful
sitting in a warm California sun
as Maury Wills stole three bases
to run his season total to an
amazing 104 for. an insurance run,
and Junior Gilliam, another who
knew the old days in Brooklyn,
throttled a potential big inning in
the third with a brilliant stop
which led to a rally-killing double
play.
WILLIE MAYS, who drove in
the first run in the ninth to start a
four-run inningjust as a four fourrun
run- fourrun inning ended that dramatic
playoff a decade and more ago.
Muscular Orlando Cepeda,
whose sacrifice fly to right sent
pinch runner Tennessee Ernie
Bowman singing across the plate
with the run that tied it up.
Jim Davenport, who drew a
walk on a 3-1 pitch with the bases
loaded to force in what became
the winning run.
And, in reverse, infielder Lar Larry
ry Larry Bur right of the Dodgers who
fumbled Jose Pagans grounder on
which Mays scored that big insur insurance
ance insurance run which really buried the
Dodgers.
This is the way it went in the
ninth which after 165 games and
six months of actionended the
long trek for both teams.
Top2o
Teams
The first weekly 1962' United
Press International major college
football ratings (with first-place
votes and won-lost records in par parentheses)
entheses) parentheses)
Team Points
1. Ohio State (20) (1-0) 318
2. Alabama (12) (2-0) 287
3. Texas (1) (2-0) 235
4. Penn State (2-0) 202
5. Georgia Tech (1) (2-0) 133
6. Southern California (2-0) 104
7. Mississippi (2-0) 87
8. Washington (1-0-1) 74
9. Army (2-0) 61
10. Miami (Fla.) (2-0> 58
Second 10: li, Arkansas 55; 12,
lowa 52; 13, Notre Dame 36; 14,
Pursue 33; 15, Louisiana State
25; 16, Nebraska 23; 17, (tie)
Wisconsin and Northwestern, 21
each; 19, Georgia (1) 15; 20, (tie)
Missouri and Minnesota, 14 each.*
Others: Duke and Stanford, 13
each; Auburn and Utah State, 4
each; Oregon and Rice, 3 each;
Houston and New Mexico, 2 each;
Maryland, Navy, and Texas
Christian, 1 each.

En Garde! Touche! Foils
_ 3 r
Flash at Fencinq Club Meet

These were the new members of
the club, those aspiring to learn
the art of fencing. At the head
of this group was Hunter Jackson,
beginning fencing instructor. Fran
time to time he walked around the
group, giving individual attention
where needed.
In the corner of the gym, stand standing
ing standing aloof, was a smaller group,
the advanced fencers, with club
* adviser, Dr. Timothy M. Reed,
they too did calisthenics, but
individually.
The large group of beginners was
then taught the basics of fencing:
the stance, advance, retreat, and
lunge, while the advanced group,
equipped with foils and sabres,
gracefully advanced, retreated and
lunged along the outskirts.
After an hour of free instruction,
the beginners dispersed and watch watched
ed watched the advanced group perform a
round robin.
The club is coached by Dr.
Harry Holliene, a professional
fencer for many years, and the
meinb e r s of the Amateur
Fencers League of America.

Were
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According to club advisor, Dr.
Reed, fencing is one of the best
sports for putting one in good
physical condition. It is strenuous
exercise, envolving the entire body,
but does not wholly depend upon
physical strength. Success
depends upon skill plus the ability
to analyze your opponents tech technique.
nique. technique. You then try to outwit
him. The mental activity is just
as important as the physical.
Fencing has often been referred
to as chess without a chess chessboard.
board. chessboard.
Its also a lot safer than foot football
ball football he added. The most serious
mishap in the clubs history
occurred last week when two
members were competing for
first place in a club tournament.
Just as one of the boys lunged
to make the touche as a hit
is called, his paJits split.
When questioned as to the effect
this had on the match. Jeff Green
replied. I had to bring my left
arm down to cover my embar embarrassment.
rassment. embarrassment. and this threw me off
balance.

Thursday, October 4,1962 The Florida Alligator

VHHf vbuhs
*:- f§|B P 1 &?*'.'
Sabres flashed in the Norman Hall Gym as a meeting of
the UF fencing club began. The floor of the gym was crowd crowded
ed crowded with some 40 students, standing in rows and doing lim limbering
bering limbering up calisthenics.

Page 7



The Florida Alligator Thursday, October 4,1962

Page 8

Freshman To Play B Team

The UP freshman football tesm
will go on display here Friday
night, Oct. 5 at 7:45 when it meets
the Florida varsity reserves.
This years crop of freshman
football players is considered by
many to be the finest group of
first-year men evew assembled at
Florida.
The varsity reserves, or B squad,
also have several players of prom promising
ising promising ability. Barry Brown, who is
from Ann Arbor, Mich, and at attended
tended attended Michigan State briefly, has
shown outstanding talent for. pass
receiving and all-around end play.
SOPHOMORE Dick Kirk from Ft.
Lauderdale is a halfback who
could be bad medicine for the
frosh.
Fallback Billy Joe Jrmes from
Savannah, Ga. is also ineligible
to play for the varsity, but in the
four fall scrimmages he led the
B team backs in rushing yardage.
Jaties is a hard runner and is
tough to nail down.
End Gary Thomas pulled in a
32-yard pass against the varsity
in (he last scrimmage to set up
a B team score, and could provide
the spectators with a fine display
of pass receiving.
THE FRESHMAN, under the di direction
rection direction of Coach Dave Filler, will

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not be exactly punchless them themselves.
selves. themselves. They will counter with a
starting backfield which lists one
High School All-American, and two
All-State selections.
BRUCE BENNETT at quarter quarterback
back quarterback was an All-American for Val Valdosta,
dosta, Valdosta, Ga., where he ran for 23
touchdowns and passed for 12
more, Bennett has been the star of
recent freshman practices and will
start for the Baby Gators.
All-Florida quarterback Kay
Stephenson of Pensacola will get
ample opportunity to show off his
rifle-like arm.
ing led the freshmen to their only
score in the four fall scrimmages
with the varsity. To date the frosh
have been used primarily on de defense
fense defense in scrimmages.
AT THE HALFBACK POSTS, the
freshmen will have the services of
two All-State performers, Jack.
Harper, of Lakeland and Pete
Stroud of Miami High.
Harper was the star of the North-
South all star high school game
this past August, and is rated as
one of the hardest running fresh freshman
man freshman backs at Florida this year.
Stroud, besides being an offensive
threat, is a top-notch defensive
man.

THE FRESHMAN TEAM will
open with a line averaging 202
pounds.
The biggest and perhaps most
heralded of the linemen is 62,
225 pound John Whatley, frcpa
Tampa Chamberlain. Whatley has
been praised by the Gator coach coaching
ing coaching staff as one of the finest fresh freshman
man freshman tackle prospects in recent
years.
Running at the other tackle will
be Mike Whiddon, a 205 pounder
from Gainesville who has also been
a standout in early drills. Guards
will be Ronnie Canakaris of Bun Bunnell
nell Bunnell and John Horton from Syl Sylvania,
vania, Sylvania, Ga. Another Georgian,
Wayne Waldrip of Atlanta, will
handle the center post.
The freshmen boast a fine pair
of ends in Charlie Casey, also of
Atlanta, and Larry Gagner a 63,
210 pound bruiser from Daytona
Beach Seabreeze.
A&M Tickets
Available
Student tickets for the Florida-
Texas* A&M. game are being dis distributed
tributed distributed at the stadium this. w eek.
Students may pick up their tickets
between t and 4:30 p.m.

Ehe prygnostigatGrsj
f I I 111 -w- ~r II 1
111 I I 1
Right Wrong
Lebow 16 5
Solomon .-...... r 11 ; 10

By GEORGE SOLOMON
Things Id like to.see happen
in sports:
Some of Alabamas football
players taking C-21 . Larry
Libertore gain 40 pounds and grow
four inches . Florida make its
critics eat crow by winning the
next eight games ... Ole Miss
play Florida A & M this Satur Saturday
day Saturday on neutral field . UF
Guard Larry Travis receive some
national recognition .
Thats it for todays day-dreams.
This week the Gators will attempt
to bounce back when they tangle
with Duke in Jacksonville. Like
last week, Florida is picked to lose
by a majority of the national ex experts.
perts. experts. However, a victory could
put the Gators on the road to a
very successful season.
Florida 20, Duke 17 Every Everyone
one Everyone is down on the Gators for
.losing last week. However, one
loss does net end the season. Flor Florida
ida Florida will bounce back and defeat
the Blue Devils in an exciting
football game.
Miami 21, Florida State 7 .
The Semincleis have beaten The
Citadel and Furman, and posted
a tie with Kentucky. Miami has
licked Pitt and TCU. Id like to
see a 0-0 tie, with both teams
going the entire game without a
first down. But then, everyone
would say Miami and FSU have
the two best defensive teams in
the country.
Auburn 17, Kentucky 6 . The
only person who hasnt quit the
Kentucky team is the guy who
miakes the fried ohicken.
Georgia Tech 14, LSU 7
Tech made quite an impression
on this writer last week. The Yel-
Sow Jackets have poise, ability
and depth . LSU would have
a better chance if the game wasnt
in Atlanta. General Sherman was
the last winner there.
Ar*ny 13, Michigan 7 . Paul
Dietzel has the magic touch.
Rice 17, Penn, state 14 .
Why not, I- picked Patterson to
knock out Liston, too.
Purdue 10, Nof're Dame 7
Tough game to pick.
South Carolina 13, Georgia 7
. . Flipped a coin on this one.
Arkansas 21, TCU 7 . Arkans Arkansas
as Arkansas backs too fast.
lowa 27, South California 14 .
Never pick a West Coast club over
a Big Ten outfit.

W" ON S.W. 13th
I 4) (U.S. 441 S.)
&UlwfS GMNESVILLE, FLA.
RBSTAURANT
dont forget:
' p en t am for
Breakfast
r B THERES A Jrn* NEAR YOU
FOR Ja* PROMPT ATTENTION
TO CARRYOUT ORDERS 40 LOCATIONS IN. 7 STATES.

By JARED LEBOW
Gator Sports Editor
Its amazing the way people
will hop on your back for making
one little mistake. Last week I
picked Florida by 14 points, and
nobody has let me forget it.
Absolute strangers walk up to
me on the street and greet me by
saying, hey, your the nut that
picked the Gators by fourteen.*
The price one has to pay for pa patriotism.
triotism. patriotism.
But last weeks loss has hot
scured me on the Gators. As far
as they are concerned Im still
a fanatic.
Florida 21, Duke 14 . The
Orange and Blue cant possibly
be as bad as they looked against
Tech last week. Besides I picked
Patterson to beat Liston and the
Dodgers to win the playoff, so
what harm can another mistake
do me.
Miami 21, *'SU 13 . The
'Seminotes dont have a chance
unless on of their number toma tomahawks
hawks tomahawks is George Mira.
Auburn 14, Kentucky 0 . The
wildcats just dont believe in
scoring.
Georgia Tech 21, LSU 7 ... If
LSU wins this one, they should
apply for membership in the Na National
tional National Football league.
Army 21, Michigan 7 . Diet Dietzel
zel Dietzel not only has a good football
team, hes got the whole army
behind him.
Penn State 21, Rice 7 . Penn
State is an Eastern football pow power,
er, power, and we all know that an East Eastern
ern Eastern football team can beat any
other team in the country, even
the Green Bay Packers.
Notre Dame 14, Purdue 7 .
Georges picking Purdue is like
giving the Popes blessing to
Notre Dame.
Georgia 14, South Carolina 7
. Borrowed Solomons coin.
TCU 21, Arkan s as 14 . TCU
backs too big.
Southern Cal. 21, lowa 14 .
Its just not the Big Tens year.