The Florida alligator

Material Information

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
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
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>]
normalized irregular
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.


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


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.
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

Vol 55 No. 16 University of Florida, Gainesville

SG May Invite Red
For UF Debate

Student Body Pres. Bill Trickel
yesterday discussed the pros and
cons of having a Communist speak*
er on campus with his Cabinet
and decided to try to invite one
to debate here.
OP Pres. J. Wayne Reitz, Mon Monday,
day, Monday, said he would be opposed to
active members of the Communist
Party speaking on campus. He
was asked in response to a letter
from the Communist Party re received
ceived received by the Alligator requesting
an invitation to visit the UP.

Yanks, Giants Rained Out

Turlington Says State
Did Not Awake Soon
To Space Age Needs

Bryant Hedges on 5-figure Prof Salary

Gov. Farris Bryant yesterday
questioned requests for five-figure
salaries dnd indicated that lenien leniency
cy leniency here might Tbe setting & had
THE CABINET, meeting as the
State Budget Commission, was
handed eight such requests yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, all of which were approved

9#%j| hHI HHPjF Wm w Wm J&SmSmi iPI
MMrlf J| BvSSH & <2 BPjmkhHH

)dHB I Bl

Communists should be allowed
to come to campus only to debate
one of our professors who is well wellversed
versed- wellversed in our democratic way of
life, stated Trickel.
lieves believes that the freedom of expres expression
sion expression of ideas is healthy.
The Cabinet requested that
Trickel try to obtain a debate if
Trickel indicated he would go to
the representative Legislative
Council for approval of the plan.'
yesterday nullified the resolution
directed to the University of Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi which it had passed last

following the Governors com comments.
ments. comments.
Bryant balked at approval of a
$16,000 annual salary for M. R.
Donaldson as "interim associate
professor and area supervisor of
off-campus program" at the UF.
The governor asked whether
|area" referred to geography or

A Key Krazed Kampus

Dont be snowed by a keyholder.
Theres no such thing as being ex exclusive
clusive exclusive on campus because you
have a key.
Counting these status-symbols,
there are 55 organizations on cejm cejmpus
pus cejmpus who annually give out keys
for service and'honors.
YOU CAN JOIN the Radio
Guild, the Gargoyle Club or the
Young Republican Club and get
The Mens Residence Hall As Association
sociation Association gives a key and Hume
Hall has an activity key all their
If you dont have luck there,
try for the College Farmer Key,
the Thyrsus Horticultural Key
or even the Junior Interfratemity
Council Key.
alloted $350 this year to purchase


The reason for the nullification
was a technical parliamentary
point, said Student Body Vice-
DPres. Hugh Mao Arthur. He explain explained
ed explained that resolutions concerning po political
litical political or social issues need a four fourfifths
fifths fourfifths vote to pass the Council.
The resolution, passed by only
three-fifths vote.
service keys to members who had
been on the body one year.
MacArthur criticized absentee
members who were receiving keys,
saying that he did not believe any anyone
one anyone who had over six absences de deserved
served deserved one.

Gator Staff Writer
State Rep. Ralph Turlington of
Alachua County was critical of the
UF last night for not waking up to
space age needs until now.
Speaking to the Florida Politi Political
cal Political Assembly, a student political
interest group, Turlington said the
UF had the opportunity in the
late sos to improve science and
engineering facilities, but now the

an of study and was told that
Donaldson would head engineering
for the Institute for Continuing
Smith, who recommended the ap appointment,
pointment, appointment, said Donaldson was
highly qualified and had a reputa-

keys. They usually spend up to
SSOO, with the average cost per
key $3.00. i Student Government
purchases keys for 16 organiza organizations.
tions. organizations.
Os course they can cost $7.75
like the Debate Managers Special
Just scan this list of keys listed
with the two key manufacturers
that service the UF organizations.
Ag Engineering Honor Key, Ath Athletic
letic Athletic Council Key, Band Key, Bent Benton
on Benton Engineering Council Key, Col College
lege College Fanmer Key, Debate Key,
Debate Managers, Key, Florida
Players Key, and the Industrial
Arts Society Key.
Key, Legislative Council Key,
Honor Court Key, Presidents
Cabinet Key, Traffic Court Key,
and special keys at extra cost
for the five top elected student
govt, officials.

Wednesday, October 10, 1962 8 Pages This Edition

Federal Focus
On Gator Pic

Although its intentions were
good, the Alligator ran afoul of
the federal law Sunday when it
tried to print a picture of $14.50
in cash.
The result was a blotched out
picture on page 13 of Sundays
Gator in the student activities
budget story, and a couple of red
Heres what happened to the
Gators futile attempt at Counter Counterfeiting.
feiting. Counterfeiting.
The Alligator wanted a picture
to supplement the story On budgets
showing how much- each student
had to pay to support student
activities every trimester.
a graphic example, it was sug suggested
gested suggested that real pnonoy be used
for emphasis. The Gator was a aware
ware aware that it was illegal to repro reproduce
duce reproduce pictures of money but thought
that the law did not apply if it is
partially covered or obscured.
Perry Printing Co. in Ocala, the
university is in competition with
other areas bidding for new in institutions.
stitutions. institutions.
THERE EXISTS now a rivalry
between areas such as Tampa, Or Orlando,
lando, Orlando, Pensacola, Jacksonville and
Miami which would all like to have
a higher educational institution to
attract industry, he said.
FSU and UF problems seem to
lie in its location from industrial
and political power, he continued.

tlon and background that merited
the salary.
Bryant said he did not doubt the
mans qualifications.
"I have probably reviewed this
and it slipped my mind," he said.
"BUT MY FEAR is that on the
next request someone will say,

Orange peel Key, Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications Key, Mens Glee
Club and Womens Glee Club
Keys, UF Choir Key, F Book
Key, and a UF Engineering Key.
Garygoyie Key, Gator Pep Club
Key, Summer Gator Key, Florida
Union Camera Club Key, Young
Republican Club Key, Panhellenic
Council Key, Hume Hall Activities
Key, Florida Union Board Key,
Delta Theta Phi (law fraternity)
Key, Glee Club Executive Com Committee
mittee Committee Key, UF Junior Interfrat Interfraternity
ernity Interfraternity Council Key, UF Interfrat Interfraternity
ernity Interfraternity Council Key, Do* Picaros
(Spanish honorary) Key, Lyceum
Council Key, Mortar and Pest->
le Key, and a Newell Entomolog Entomological
ical Entomological Society Key.
And then there is a Phi Beta
Kappa Key.

newspapers printer, noticed the
picture and called a U.S. Treasury
agent for advice.
At 5 a.m. he quickly came to
the plant and confiscated all the
copies that had the picture printed
in it, took the picture and ordered
the picture be obliterated on the
Executive Secretary K. B, Meur Meurlott
lott Meurlott said that a Treasury agent
Will be on campus to collect the
photographic negative from pub publications
lications publications within a day or two.
Meurlott said no charges will
be pressed against the Alligator.
"But regardless of the location
these Institutions should be de developed.
veloped. developed.
Turlington favors the UF and
FSU having the most complete
post-graduate facilities in the
state, while retaining a strong off offcampus
campus offcampus extension program.
TURLINGTON FEELS the prob problem
lem problem of higher education in Florida
will come to a head In the 1963
session of the state legislature.

'well, you pay Donaldson $16,000
and this man is in a comparable
Other salaries approved at the
UF were W. C. Thomas Jr., direc director
tor director of clinical research, $20,000;
J. D. Dillion, research associate,
$10,000; B. Barger, clinical psy psychologist,
chologist, psychologist, $11,500.

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r /^^Bj
& ; "I 1 /..

Page 2

The Florida Alligator Wednesday, October 10, 1962

Alls Not Quiet pp] WSCO IfC

At Ole Miss

OXFORD, Miss. (UPI) The
federal government announced
Tuesday another cutback in the
force guarding Oxford and the
University of Mississippi but inci inci:
: inci: : **:
"Where loveliness
is made lovelier"
$17.50 Permanent Wave
complete cut and style stylefor
for stylefor only $12.50
Next to Long's Cafeteria
Our phone number is not
listed in the directory.
319 W. Univ. Ave.
ample parking in rear

'Jason, you dolt! You know I use only "I've told you that Skin Bracer
Mennen Skin Bracer after shave lotion, cools rather than burns.
Os course, sir. And this.. Because its made with Menthol-Ice.
"Quite, sir. And this...
"Besides, that crisp, long-lasting Bracer
aroma has a fantastic effect on girls."
"Indeed so, sir. And... -But sir, this is Skin Bracer. Theyve
"Tonight t need Skin Bracer. Im going to MSt chan g e< *-the bottle,
the Prom. So take that stuff Shall 1 P en iX now > sir? '
v away and get me some Skin Bracer!"
i Ikj IVlskin bracer

dents, including a personal threat,
continued to plague Negro student
.James H. Meredith.
Army Secretary Cyrus Vance
announced in Washington that an another
other another 5,900 of the troops being
held in readiness at Memphis,
Tenn., and Colujmbus, Miss., were
being sent back to their bases.
Vance Monday announced that 5,-
400 of the regulars were being
sent back to their bases from Co.
lumbus and Memphis.
The Army Tuesday authorized
the release of about 900 of the 3,*
000 Mississippi National Guards Guardsmen
men Guardsmen on duty in the Oxford area.
This leaves about 7,000 regulars
and* 2,000 guardsmen still in the
Says Troops Segregated
Meredith meanwhile issued a
statement complaining that the
troops guarding the campus have
been resegregated. The Army
Negro troops were held back the
first few days of the racial dis disturbances
turbances disturbances here but have been re returned
turned returned to duty.
Meredith was threatened by a
white student Tuesday in one of a
series of incidents that have fol followed
lowed followed the 29-year-old Negro vir virtually
tually virtually wherever he goes.
As Meredith left a political sci science
ence science class Tuesday morning a
crowd of several hundred stu students
dents students awaited him, some of them
jeering and shouting .epithets.
Then a stocky white youth pushed
past a marshal walking with Mer Meredith,
edith, Meredith, shook his finger directly in
the Negros face and said imen imenacingly,
acingly, imenacingly, Nigger, youd better
watch out.
Later, as Meredith walked from
Meek Hall to the Peabody Build Building
ing Building during a change of class, one
of three male students nearby
shouted: Hey, nigger, watch out
for your head.

Jailed Cubans
Release in Sight
HAVANA (UPI) An American
lawyer seeking to buy freedom
for 1,113 Cuban j
iers held by Premier i' v :.e:
said Tuesday he is y c/-
James B. Donovan of New York
said he anticipates an early
resolution to the problem on the
basis of the .secret talks he has
been holding with Castro.
Donovan, the man who nego nego.
. nego. tinted the exchange with the So Soviet
viet Soviet Union for the release of U 2
pilot Francis Gary Powers for
Soviet spy'Col. Rudolf Abel, indi indicated
cated indicated a break in the negotiations
might come by Wednesday at the
He did not indicate whether
the talks were stalled or if the
terms of a final settlement were
being worked out.
U.S. Willing
To Help Cuba
WASHINGTON (UPI) Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of State Dean Rusk said
Tuesday the United States will
work for the economic and social
development of the oppressed
people of Cuba if they are freed
from Communist rale.
Eut now, he said, the most ur urgent
gent urgent issue confronting the West Western
ern Western Hemisphere is Sino Soviet
intervention in Cuba and its aim
of converting that island into on
armed base for Communist pene penetration
tration penetration and subversion of Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic institutions in the Ameri American
can American republic.

The secretary made his re remarks
marks remarks in a speech formally open opening
ing opening the inter-American Defense
College at Ft. McNair.
In another Cuban development,
the council of the Organization of
American States (OAS) met to
set in motion diplomatic moves
against Cuba. The 20 .member
council convened to hear the re results
sults results of the informal foreign
ministers conference last week
which issued a statement suggest suggesting
ing suggesting special and urgent atten attention
tion attention to the problems arising
from the Communist domination
of Cuba.
In the Senate, meanwhile, Sen.
Prescott Bush, R-Conn., urged
that the United States give imme immediate
diate immediate consideration to giving ref refugee
ugee refugee Cubans the weapons to es establish
tablish establish their own blockade
It would not take many PT
boats, said Bush, to enforce
such a blockade. He said he be believes
lieves believes refugee Cubans would not
have to sink many ships to con convince
vince convince the Kremlin of the dangers
of continuing the arms buildup in
Uganda Becomes
Sixty-eight years of British rule
ended Tuesday and Uganda, a
land of pygmies and seven-foot
Giants, became an independent
nation. It is the 33rd African
state to win independence.
Britains Duke of Kent formally
turned over the instruments of
independence to the newly sworn
governor general, Sir Walter
Coutts, in solemn ceremonies.
He then read a message from
Queen Elizabeth wishing the new
nation success. Kent is scheduled
to open the new parliament Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday.
Uganda is firmly tied to the
West. The No. 1 customer for one
of its major exports, coffee, is the
United States.
Crowd Jeers
Red Guards
BERLIN (UPI) A West Berlin
crowd shouted murderers-mur murderers-murderers!
derers! murderers-murderers! at the Communist Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday as a diver recovered the body
of an East German refugee who
drowned after he was shot by Red
gunfire in a bold attempt to swim
a border river to West Berlin.
Thee mid-stream slaying of the
refugee aroused new anger among
West Berliners just a day after the
Soviets summarily rejected a Wes Western
tern Western protest against Communist
refusal to let a British ambulance
go to the aid of a refugee wounded
in an escape attempt last week.
Shortly after the new incident,
an American spokesman said the
chairman of the U.S. Policy Plan Planning
ning Planning Council, Walt W. Rostow,
will visit Berlin next week. Ros Rostow
tow Rostow will speak on the present,
stage of the cold war at the Free
University here and may also
look over Allied problems in West
Berlin at first-hand, the spokes spokesman
man spokesman said.

I For BEST in
Your* Central Charge
1 w ffof Experienced Recapper
Trained fey Factory Enfineer
I TO2T S. B|
Teacher Pinch
Causes Hiring
Os Non-grads
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) -School -Schoolboards
boards -Schoolboards in 11 Florida counties were
given emergency authority Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday to hire teachers who have not
graduated from colleges or uni universities.
versities. universities.
. State school superintendent Thu Thumas
mas Thumas D. Bailey said he held bac k
until the last possible moment ask asking
ing asking cabinet authority to make use
of non-degree teachers to fill gaps
in county schools. He said over all
the need was for about 50 teach teachers.
ers. teachers.
Bailey classed the need as an
emergency situation to fill out
staffs in the 11 counties. He said
the following counties would be
permitted to hire non-degree tea teachers:
chers: teachers: Citrus, Dade, De Soto,
Escambia, Lee, Levy, Marion,
Monroe, Nassau,' Polk and Santa
The action, good for only one
year, will permit the instructors
to draw state money starting at
$2,450 a year for rank four teac h hers
ers hers and $2,250 for instructors in
rank five.
Congress Eager
To End Session
Democratic Whip Hubert H. Hum Humphree
phree Humphree Tuesday set Thursday night
as a target date for congressional
adjournment, and urged members
not to waste time in petty squab squabbling.
bling. squabbling.
It is imperative that this Con Congress
gress Congress adjourn this week, Hum Humphrey
phrey Humphrey told reporters after a meet meeting
ing meeting of Democratic leadei-s with
President Kennedy. Weve got a
good record and there is no point
in marring that record with minor
With members champing at the
bit to get back home and cam campaign
paign campaign for the November elections,
it appeared likely the years work
would be completed at least by
weeks end.
Warning: Beware
The Rabid Coon
The state Board of Health advised
pet owners Tuesday to have their
pets immunized against rabies
which is being spread by rabid
Dr. W. G. Winkler said positive
eases of rabies have been found
in 23 coons, 13 rats, 3 skunks, 2
foxes, 1 horse, 1 bobcat, 4 dogs,
and 4 cats so far this season.
Distrust any wild life which
appears tame, Winkler said. A
rabid animal loses fear and fre frequently
quently frequently appears tame. If auy \v*h.i
aqimal becomes rabid, the pet
dog or cat is easy prey unless
it had been immunized.


See Answer Sunday
1. Gymnastics equipment
5. Humorous
12. Pushovers (slang)
16. Cavalry sword
17. The land of the free and
the home of the brave.
18. Dill seed
19. California fish
20. Akin
21. ...La perla todo
Jalisco... (famous Spanish song)
22. Long teste (coll.)
24. Short letter
25. Malayan animal
26. Hint
28. Arboreal home
30. Frozen H2O
31. Aviators
33. Unnatural breathing sounds
35. Unscrew
36. Occurrence
37. Burden
38. Clabar bean
43. Mans nickname
44. Gruop of three
45. Common New York vehicle
48. Arrange
50. Zero degrees, north or south
51. Quoteth the , Nevermore
54. Biblical mountain
56. Stranded
57. Spanish title of dignity
53. Bad (prefix)
59. Box with
63. Noun suffix
64. Basic idea
66. Sandarac tree
63. Sir Francis explorer
71. Freedom from difficulty
72. Light umbrella
75. Acidity
76. Greeted
77. Sir Edmund Hillarys conquest
78. Whale-shark
79. Tableland
80. Gala events with marching
bands, floats, etc.
81. Deadly snakes
1. Nothing less than
2. Zenith
3. Retentive
4. Without a sewn edge
5. Automobile
6. Sign
7. Succulent fruit
8. Enraged
9. "Summons to appear
10. *in the hole; poker term
11. Young man
12. Moslem; a nomad
13. Type of metric foot
14. Elf-like being
15. Alpha Centuri, for example
23. Positive
25. Scrabble piece
27. Anglo-Saxon slave
29. Underlymg tendencies
31. Move, as water
32. Texas, the star state
34. Maria, Italian song
39. Beer glasses
40. Bitter vetch
41. Tear
42. Honey-eating bird
45. Dirges
46. Winglike
47. Greek letter
48. Private retreat
49. Earths rotation direction
50. Unobstructed view
51. l2. Egyptian kings names
52. Public promenade
53. A slam (cards)
55. Whitelaw , Am. journalist
60. Pealer
61. Brazilian macaw
62. Tore down, as a building
64. Eleven in football, or nine in
65. Own
67. Sweet flower
69. Dutch bargain
70. Makes a mistake
72. Vigor (colloq.)
73. Yellow bugle
74. Army officers (abbr.)
Anybody Seen It?
Missing a SSOO motorcycle is
Carl Caruso, lUC, who had it
stolen two weekends ago when he
neglected to lock, it.
His 1957 Triumph was parked in
front of Tolbert dormitory when
it was taken. Kc had owned it for
only a week.
Caruso said a reward for infor information
mation information leading to the recovery.
He can be contacted at Room 651,

* M Hp 6 7 f | VHTtsT IS IM l£
* T ~
WBmmm j? |HhJ
_ Ht. rt
ii t*
_ !>* w

* ~ * * 3

\ i ....
* *- Pfm. ..
Nobody evert lost an Eagle Tabsnap
jt 1 r
under the dresser
w I
would like ft wear tab collar shirts do not do so because they
ffiftler' furni thrift
7##; there is somtsthing else: some men are simply not built for collar buttons.
Their Adam's apples arein the wrong place. Or their hands are not the right shape
for wrestling with all those eoi|fty collar button holes. So they end up wilty and out
Os sorts before they ever hit the street. It is the haberdashery equivalent of cutting
yourself shaving. Bu. .ha, is a thing of the ptm. An £agl||absnap Shir, is
secured by one stntple. tnandtble click. As you can hes
inconspicuously flat;,and neat. The snap enclosure is covered by the sanatenal
as the shirting itself. Eagle Tabsnaps are available in a wide range of colors and
patterns, with short sleeves or regular. jJt Yes, it appears that the collar button
will join the button fly in the museum of clothing antiquities. Say, that is a good
idea. If you can find your collar button please send it to us and we will start one
(The Afflerbach Collection) right here in Quakertown. In return we will tell you
where in your town you can find Eagle Shirts, Otherwise how would you know?
Miss Afflerbach, Eagle Shirtmakers, Quakertown, Pennsylvania Name,
Dear Miss Afflerbach: ~r J PL Address -_
Here is my collar button. I couldnt find it hut please write anywajC City- i Slate :

Wednesday, October 10, 1962 The Florida Alligator

lA I el I, there is one other way. Not that
Miss Afflerbach wouldn't love to hear
from you, and all, but if you just can't wait
and/or if you want to save yourself (and us)
a four-cent stamp, a highly reliable rumor
uncovered by the probing staff of this very
publication has it that Eagle Shirts, Tabsnaps
and all, may be found at ...
6 South Main Street

Page 3

Page 4

Movie Log
FLORIDA Lolita: 1:40, 7:05,
and 9:50.
STATEThe French They Are
a Funny Race: 1:00, 4:00, 7:00,
and 10:00. Genevieve: 2:25 5:25.
is for Heroes: 7:12. The World of
Suzie Wong: 9:04,
Voyage: 7:10, repeat one hour.
Bashful Elephant: 9:45;
Dowling, Daily News
Quinn, Daily Mifror
Cook, World Telegram-Sun
Pclswck, Journal American
Evening 8:15 p.m
One Show Only
I* l ' 1 u

O 1.
1 VY feeling when you try the I
I 3 P m 10 9 Y-*-' Ot the I
I 201 N.W, 13th St.
I "Relax, .and be waited on Make eating I
a Pleasure"
Armour's choic* tut I i GIANT I
R*9> Special I Reg. Special I
$1.25 J 99C I
I Boneless fillet. Second I / 2 lb. Armour's choice cut I
I helping fish free
Reg. Special | Reg. Speciol I
99C J $1.25 1

The Florida Alligator Wednesday/ October 10, 1962

Quiet Hour
In order to morto rigidly enforce
quiet hours in the mens dorms,
Graham area has started a judic judicial
ial judicial committee to deal with viola violators.
tors. violators.
The committee is similar to the
coed dorm councils which handle
disciplinary problems among the
The experiment originated in
Simpson, where it is supervised by
Randy Hughes, resident assistant.
A representative was selected
from each of the five floors to
comprise the committee.
Two cases have been heard to
date, both quiet-hour violation of offenses.
fenses. offenses. The offenders were put on
staff warning, which Is sort of a
probationary period.
The dorm residents in Simpson
seem to like the new system, said
a residing student.
Quiet hours are sometimes
'noisy" hours in many dorms.
In the past, section advisors were
responsible for keeping the peace.
The experiment has spread to
Trussler dormitory, using the same
procedure. It possibly could con continue
tinue continue to other dorms if successful
A housing official praised the
effort, calling it a step in the
right direction. He said that in
the 12 years he has beeni associa associated
ted associated with housing, many attempts
have been made to put more teeth
into dorm regulations.
HEELS put on in 5 minutes
I SOLES put on in 15 minutes
SnjgnfnmvM. nite
-Ws- "The Vikings"

Blue Key Shops For Banquet

Just like the housewife prep,
aring for weekend guests, the UF
has a shopping list for the Florida
Blue Key Banquet Friday night
Oct. 19.
The average housewife prepares
her meal in less than an hour,
but two months of planning are
behind the banquet attended by
national and state dignitaries as
well as Florida Blue Key
members and alumni.
And, after preparing the mount mountains
ains mountains of potatoes, almost a half halfton
ton halfton of beef and gallons of coffee,
there comes the dishwashing while
the 1,500 guests are enjoying
Gator Growl, the giant student
pep rally.
Between speeches by Sen.
Robert S. Kerr D-Okla., Sen.
George Smathers ,D-Fla. f Florida
Secretary of State Tom Adams,
and scores of alumni, this years
expected 1,500 guests will consume
700 pounds of prime ribs of beef,
400 pounds of potatoes, and 175
gallons of coffee.
But thats just a start. To
round out the imeal 85 gallons of
green beans, 150 pounds of lettuce,
175 dozen rolls, 40 pound sof
butter and 200 apple pies will
appear on the tables set up in the
Florida Gymnasium.
The annual banquet climaxes
two months of planning and 32

Growl Skits Cut to Five
After Judging Tonight

Eight fraternity and six sorority
skits will he -narrowed .down to
three and two tonight at final jud judging
ging judging for Gator Grwol at 6:30 on
the Plaza of the Americas/
In an effort to lend more versa versatility
tility versatility to the skits, they were not
tied to the homecoming theme this
year, according to skit chairman
John DeVault.
Only two fraternity skits were
altered by the censors. This year
the censorship power was vested
by the administration in the judg judges.
es. judges.
year between the administration
and the Greeks over the strict cen censorship
sorship censorship of several Growl skits.*
In addition to the three and two*
chosen tonight, one additional sor sorority
ority sorority and fraternity skit will be*
chosen to appear at pre-Growl.
I New Low Prices!
Adults. 60$ I
"The French They Are
A Funny Race"
coioi iv nowKoto.
s **CltrSJ
-PLUS- "vT
3* Marjorie
L Kelly Wood J

Fifty Juniors Start
Masters Work

The 1962-63 Student Dormitories,
published at low cost to Student
Government are scheduled to ar arrive
rive arrive on campus Oct. 19.

hours of actual food preparation,
said Gay H, Welborn, UF Food
Service Director.
The Bilie- Key Homecoming:
Banquet is Food Services largest
project involving a seated meal.
Forty staff members have been
Working to iron out the details
since late August.
One hundred and fifty fo.od
service employees will be busy
cooking, cleaning and setting
tables the day of the banquet and
the day before.
The meal is cooked in the main,
cafeteria, and transported to the
Gymnasium in five or six trucks.
The food is kept hot in carts and
containers and will be served by
80 student waiters.
Extra tables, chairs, and table tablecloths
cloths tablecloths have to -be set up for the
banquet. Ordinarily unused plates,
silverware, glassware, and other
utensils have to be unpacked, said
The staff will work into the wee
hours of the morning after the
banquet, cleaning up, washing up
dishes and repacking the special
This banquet is a real push for
us, commented Welborn, but we
look forward to it every year
it keeps us on our toes.
As to the size of the affair, "the
bigger, the better; the more, the
merrier, added Welbron.

Fraternity finalists appearing to tonight
night tonight are Phi Delta Theta, Beta
Theta Pi, Delta Tau Delta, Alpha
Tau Omega, Sigma Alpha Epsilon,
Phi Kappa Tau, Pi Lambda Phi
and Lambda Chi Alpha.
SORORITY SKIT finalists are
Kappa Delta, Alpha Epsilon Phi,
Alpha Delta Pi, Delta Gamma, Al Alpha
pha Alpha Chi Omega and Delta Phi Ep Epsilon.
silon. Epsilon.
Gator Growl Executive Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Sharon Sites said the talent
is judged on audience appeal,,or appeal,,originality
iginality appeal,,originality and adaptibility. to Flor Florida
ida Florida Field.

UF Seniors Tops
In South- Reitz

Seniors from the UF achieve
the highest scholastic average of
any university in the South," said
UF Pres.. J. Wayne Reitz on a
WUFT special program at 7:30 p.
m. Tuesday.
Reitz was interviewed by Bill
Mitchell, executive manager of the
Gainesville Chamber of Commerce
about his views on the meaning of
The Changing University."
Questions presented by Mitchell
were in the areas of trimester sys system
tem system operation, academic stand standards,
ards, standards, enrollment, faculty, finances,
and construction plans.
initiated in order to graduate more
students and reduce the need for
capital outlay, said Reitz.
Were trying to equalize enroll enrollments
ments enrollments in all trimesters. At pres present,
ent, present, we expect about a 50 per cent
enrollment in the sumriier trimes trimester,"
ter," trimester," he said.
May graduation should allow
graduates to be in a better posi position
tion position to be employed before the
June graduates are out, said Reitz.

About 50 UF students are p ar
ticipating in a Ford Foundation
grant program enabling them to
begin study for a masters
as early as thedr junior year
The students also receive a fel fellowship
lowship fellowship for their, first year of
graduate study.
The objective is to interest stu students
dents students in college teaching ami
research. Participants plan their
course of study earlier and finish
in less time.
Applications are accepted dur.
ing the second semester of the
sophomore year. An applicant
must have maintained a B over overall
all overall average up to that time. Ap.
plicants take the aptitude portion
of the graduate record exam and
must make a score of 500 or bet better.
ter. better.
UNDER THE PROGRAM, stu students
dents students must maintain a 3.0 aver average.
age. average. They take a slight overload
during their junior and senior
years, and .upon graduation,
transfer six credit hours to grad graduate
uate graduate school.
Participants may take gradu graduate
ate graduate work elsewhere, but then for forfeit
feit forfeit subsidies.
The grant, awarded in April
1962 by the Ford Foundation, is
administrated by Dr. E. R. Jones
of the department of biology.
The grant may be applied to
any field of study.
in the program are Davie Ambern Amberntson,
tson, Amberntson, Thomas Anthony, Robert
Paul Armour, Leslie F. Bailey,
Thomas Ralph Banks, Ronald C.
Barrett, Judith Benninger, Don Donate!
ate! Donate! D. Bode Jr. Dain Bogue,
Charles E. Cox, John E. Day, Ann
F. Dryden, Louis H. Herman, Ro Robert
bert Robert A. Hollister, Dorothy L. How Howse,
se, Howse, Paul Courtney Huck, Chau
Van Khe, Vicki L. Kligerman,
Bruce E. Knight, John William
Kobzina, Rosemary A. Lamb and
Carol J. Langley.
Other Ford Foundation Mas Masters
ters Masters candidates are Lyndell Lou Louise
ise Louise Larsen, Marie 'C. Lewis, Em Emery
ery Emery J. Lindsey Jr., Sandra R.
JLinelbarger, Clifford McKibbin,
Michael W. Melvin, Jean Murray,
Mary L. Pankowski, Huguette M.
Parrish, Thomas M. Pell, William
T. Pennell, William J. Platt 111,
William C. Putnam, Kenneth O.
Rape, Robert H. Richardson, El Elsa
sa Elsa Saavedra, Orin W. Sadler,
John L. Scott Jr., Diana Steson,
Daniel S. Smith, Robert S. Smith,
Joseph J. Steinmetz, Wallace J.
Swan, Michael D. Taylor, James
R. Tucker, William E. Turner,
Donald V. E. Upton, David J. Vo Vogler
gler Vogler and Roy F. Walker.

CONFRONTED WITH the ru rumor
mor rumor that the UF deliberately
flunks out a certain per .cent of
the freshmen class each year,
Reitz said, Each student is ac accepted
cepted accepted into the University because
of scholastic aptitude and it is up
to him to use it. The college does
not flunk them, they flunk them themselves.
selves. themselves.
What type of construction is
planned for the future? Mitchell
With an appropriation of S2B
million being planned for the next
biennium, the graduate and re research
search research programs will probably be
enlarged. The Architectural and
Fine Arts Building, Nuclear Sci Science
ence Science Building, Classroom Build Building
ing Building and .Engineering nad Science
building will probably be the first
to be constructed," said Reitz.
In the future WUFT plans to
present other special programs
stressing topics about higher edu education
cation education with Reitz as guest com commentator.
mentator. commentator.

Gas-to-Electricity May Be
Transistor of Space Science

UF research engineers are ex experimenting
perimenting experimenting with a small device
which could result in a revolu revolutionary
tionary revolutionary energy source with special
uses for orbiting spacecraft.
The device is a small tube which
uses ionized gas to convert heat
Into electricity. Called a therm thermionic
ionic thermionic converter, it could prove
to be as revolutionary in the
production of electricity as the
transistor has been in the field of
College of Engineering research researchers
ers researchers say the converter could be a*
real boost for the nations space
program. It would greatly sim simplify
plify simplify the use of the suns heat for
electrical power needed for the
spaceships and satellites in orbit.
Already, in the laboratory, it
promises to out-do solar cells cellsthe
the cellsthe common power supply used
for spacecraft because it is
smaller and more efficient. Ex Experiments
periments Experiments indicate it can provide
running power for such satellites
as Telstar and may replace the
use of solar cells.
Robert L. Bailey, teaching as associate
sociate associate in electrical engineering,-
who is working with the device as
part of his work toward a masters
degree, said it produces electri electricity
city electricity without moving parts and
eliminates the complex machinery
used today for electrical power.
The researcher sees the energy
converter as power for auto-

a w !! 111 wW
Its Catching
Proudly passing out pink-wrap pink-wrappered
pered pink-wrappered cigars was Tom Gibson,
administrative assistant to Student
Body Pres. Bill Trickel and form former
er former Summer Gator editor.

Toms wife Joan gave birth to
daughter Stephanie 7 p.m. Satur Saturday
day Saturday at the Alachua General Hos Hospital
pital Hospital while Tom chain-smoked in
the waiting room.
Expecting in March Is Mrs. Kent
Trickel, wife of Bill Trickel and
daughter of Lester L. Halo, dean
of student affairs.
Joans reward for her motherly
task was a sinkfull of dirty dishes.
QUALIFIED philosopher looking
for work. Available August, 1963.
Call Michael Jones, FR 2-9490.
LOST Black music folder with
name Inside. If found, call Vera
Tong, 2-3026. (16-lt-P)
KIDDIE KORT Child Care Center
open for Gator Growl and ball
game. Also every day, week or
month. Planned program, open
7 a.m, to 6:15 p.m. Old New Newberry
berry Newberry Rd., 26A, Phone 2-6667.
FOR SALEAllstate 175 motor motorcycle,
cycle, motorcycle, cheap transportation, $175
or best offer. Call FR 2-3860.
(15-3 t-c)
GIRLS: Sarah Coventry offers you
part time work with full time
pay. Call FR 2-1694 or FR 6-
1968. (13-ft-C).
FOR SALE by owner 1958 MGA,
like-new condition, R&H, wire
wheels, SI,OOO. Must sell, phone
376-8480 after 8 p.m. (10-ts-c)

Six Days a Week
7:15 tun 6pm
Visit Us and'See for Yourself
24 SE Bth St. phone FR 6-7806

mobiles, for providing a silent
field supply for the Army in place
of noisy generators, and as
emergency power supplies for
He said it has an efficiency
potential of 50 to 70 per cent as
compared to 45 per cent efficiency
for even the best power plants
with steam turbines.
He. said solar cells also need
large fans on the spacecraft
to give them enough area to pick

UFs Baxter to Lecture
At Six Va. Universities

. Dr. John F. Baxter, UF divi division
sion division head of general chemistry is
guest lecturer this week at six
colleges and universitiles in the
Richmond, Va. area.
The speaking engagements are
part of a visiting scholars program
sponsored by the University Center
in Virginia, Inc.
The noted scientist will be the
first of 31 authorities in various
fields of learning invited to make
a three-day lecture circuit to sev several
eral several of the 22 institutions of higher
learning affiliated with the
Dr. Baxter is scheduled to
lecture at R&ndolph-Macon Wo Womans
mans Womans College in Lynchburg, and
Washington and Lee University in
Lexington, Virginia Union Univer University
sity University and the University of Rich Richmond
mond Richmond in Richmond; and Mary
Washington College of Fredericks Fredericksburg.
burg. Fredericksburg.
Turlington to
Speak to Key
State Rep. Ralph Turlington and
political science Prof. John De-
Grove will speak to the chapter
meeting of Florida Blue .Key
Thursday, at 6|30 p.m. In the
Holiday Inn.
Reservations should be made
with the FBK secretary extension
2536 before noon Thursday. Cost
is meal $2.25,

up sufficient rays from the sun
to obtain the needed pov/er.
Instead of the fans 50 or 60
feet in diameter, this would give
space vehicles a good source of
electrical power by just having
a concave mirror four or five feet
in diameter to catch the suns
heat and placing the tube in the
center of focus, Bailey said.
The tube converts the heat car carried
ried carried in on one element to electric
current which is picked up by the
second plate and fed out of the
Although direct energy conver conversion
sion conversion Is a relatively new field,
Bailey said work is being conduct,
ed on similar devices at other re research
search research centers in the country. He
said the device at the UF differs
from most because the tube is
constructed to remove the com components
ponents components for experimental pur purposes.
poses. purposes.
He has constructed a pilot model
to determine just what elements
can best withstand the high
temperatures inside the tube.
Bailey, who hopes to carry his
experiments into a doctoral pro program,
gram, program, believes the UF is the only
institution in the Southeast cur currently
rently currently conducting research on the
thermionic type energy converter.
Only one other test vehicle sim-
Uar to Baileys has been built in
the U.S. It cost approximately
$20,000, he said.

Dr. Baxter is consultant to the
Oak Ridge National Laboratories;
chairman of the Division of
Chemical Education in the Am American
erican American Chemical Society; co coauthor
author coauthor of the popular chemistry
text, Modern Chemistry and
taught the Modern Chemistry
series on NBC televisions Con Continental
tinental Continental Classroom. He was the
1962 recipient of the James T.
Grady Medal for his work in this
Cast You
A noted publisher in Chicago
reports there is s simple tech technique
nique technique of rspid reading which
should enable you to double
your reading speed and yet re'
tain much more. Most people do
not realize how much they could
increase their pleasure, success
and income by reading faster
and more accurately.
According to this publisher,
anyone, regardless of lus present
reading skill, can use this simple
technique to improve his read reading
ing reading ability to a remarkable de degree.
gree. degree. Whether reading stories,
textbooks, technical matter, it
becomes possible to read sen sentences
tences sentences at a* glance and entire
pages in seconds by following
this method.
To acquaint the readers of
this newspaper with the easy
rules for developing rapid read reading,
ing, reading, the company has printed
full details of its interesting self selftraining
training selftraining method in a new book,
Adventures In Reading Im Improvement/*
provement/* Improvement/* which will be
mailed free to anyone who re requests
quests requests it. No obligation. Simply
send your request*to: Reading
Program. 835 Diversey Pkwy.,
Dept. 3707 Chicago 14, HI A
postcard will do.

Wednesday, October 10/ 1962 The Florida Alligator

Channel 5
7:80 p.m. SPORTS ALIM AN AC-
Sports with Win Brown.
8:00 p.m. JAZZ CASUAL The
Di 7.rv Gillespie Quintet
lsaume Gordimer concentrates
on her goals, abilities and reasons
for writing.
8 pan. AGRIVIEWS The five
most .damaging insects to agri agriculture.
culture. agriculture.
8 COamUNISM The idea must
not be changed.
A series commemorating the
Morrill Land Grant Act.
volution revolution In the colonial world.
FORECAST Saturdays game
with Texas A&M will be discussed
by Gator coaches.
LIVANShadows SULLIVANShadows and Sunshine.
TIVAL FESTIVAL Oedipus classic play,

-pi OPM
Ailnn'i Hip*Slingrt Havt Wiftirn Air
Fashion tats on aosy pace in Alton's modified hip-slingar pants, t
happily poired with o multi-colortd striped casual shirt. Also skirts,
blouses and other styles. In Prairie colors of Gold, Light Red, Smoke. Shirt sizes: S-M-L Pants sizes: 7 to 15, 8 to 16.
ill N.W. 13th ST. F* 2-1581

Prof, Students
Talk After Hourr
A new "Living and Learning
concept between students and pr<
lessors began in Broward Ha :
Sunday with an after-hours pizz
Dr. Robert Carson of the Hi
inanities department was gues
of the girls of Ist floor NRLBrc
The informal party was plannee
by the coeds so students and pro
could get to know eaci
other as individuals. Dr. Carson
discussed religion, ethics, morale
and conformity with the girls
The program is sponsored by th
housing division.
Enroll Your Children of ..,
Nursery School
522 N. Main SI;
Phone FR 2-2589

Page 5

Page 6

The Florida Alligator Wednesday, October 10, 1962

Dont Confine Teaching to Classroom Carson

Professor of Humanities
In an institution, such as the UF
with its large student body, its
generally large classes, and- over overworked
worked overworked faculty and the inevitable
accompanying objective examin examinations,
ations, examinations, it is most difficult to bring
the students and faculty close to together.
gether. together.
To a great degree an impersonal
relationship exists and the stu student.
dent. student. too often, becomes a num number.
ber. number. Most of us, faculty and stu students
dents students alike, would like to see some
effort made'to draw students and
faculty closer together.

College Should Be
More a Community

Provost 0 f j, Hillis Miller Health
Should the faculty-student re relationship
lationship relationship at the University of
Florida be less formal? Before
answering the question I would
like to look more carefully at a
few pertinent factors. The rela relationship
tionship relationship for the scholar has* its
roots in the family and grows
to reach Its acme in the college.
The latter years are character
rizecl by a gradual assumption of
more adult aspects. Too frequent frequently,
ly, frequently, however, the development is
thwarted by faculty with pater paternalistic
nalistic paternalistic attitudes or students who
enjoy the more immature role.
THE ADULT aspect of the rela relationship
tionship relationship involves giving and tak taking
ing taking by hoth parties. The decision
to give or take i.s conditioned by
the situation. The important as aspects
pects aspects of this relationship are re reflected
flected reflected in the behavior of col colleagues.
leagues. colleagues.
Here two people work together
for a common goal or objective.
The common goal in college is to
master new information and add
to the fund of knowledge.
THE RELATIONSHIP of col colleagues
leagues colleagues may be highly productive
with oi" without extramural social
c ontacts. Social contacts are not a
vital part of the work. It is more
the willingness to assume respon responsibility
sibility responsibility for the co-worker and have
a high degree of trust in him. It
can be characterised by giving
when one wants to take.

HI T jfcio |ra|c>3t*||
i 7l ;i|

Editor-in-Chics Bill Curry
Managing Editors ...* Jack. Horan,
David Lawrence Jr., David West
Managing Editor This Edition Jack Horan
Business Manager Cory Burke
Sports Editor Jared Lebow

City Editor Ben Garrett
Features Editor Fred Schneider
*Wir Editor Maryanne Awtrey
Assistant to the Editor *. Sandy sweitzer
. Coed Life Editor Becky Quinn
Assistant Business Manoaer Jay Fount.ain
Editorial Assistants Carol* BordeMa (AiliQot.or-*n-tfte-Air),
Carol Butler (Newsi. David Hamilton (Editorials!. Phil Krug (Photos!
Staff Writers
Ronnie Sue Goodman, Tovo Levine, David Wilkinson, Bob Dixon, Mary
Anne Walker, Sandy Taylor, Ann Leone, Lynn Auerbach. Gerald Jones,
Vickie Smith, Rich Mathews. Joy Lee Cherry, Mark Fronkel, Richard Levine,
Ndney Spiegel. Rick Nihlen, Allen Hastings. Carl Skadowski.
Sports Staff Robert Green, Mike Gora.
Billy Bclote. Marc Weinstein. Roger Levin*. Ron Spencer. John Wal Wallick,
lick, Wallick, Ned Cloyton, George Gardner, David Bertowitzv.
Business Staff Jane Godbee, Office Manager
Sharon Smith. Public Relations and Personnel.
CIRCULATION Tom Neff. *Circ .:lation Manager.
Bruce Korth, Pat Patterson, Jim Neff and David Piche.
ADVERTISING .... William Epperheimer, Advertising Manager.
Robert Hatton, Corole Powers, and Trevor Huston:
THE FLORIDA AU.ICATOK is ihc student newspaper of tlwr I'niverskr of
Florid* IMI is published daily except Monday and Saturday. TUK FI.OKIDA A1.1.t
GATOR is entered as second c'ass matter at the Vnitett States I'ost Office at Oaincs Oaincsytmrida
ytmrida Oaincsytmrida Office! ore located in Rooms I. 10 and 15 in the Florid. Office Building
n .t'mrnl Telephone i:iversity ot F ornhi tK >M.\ hNt ;si.\ und r**uc*t -.thcr
editorial offke or buainCM office.
Opinions t eirod in persona! columns on this page da not necessarily reflect the
opinions of the editors. Only editorials arc the official voice ot the paper.

IN CONNECTION with this de desire,
sire, desire, it is important 4 o remember
that in many instances teachers
and students are meeting together
either formally or informally out outside
side outside the classroom. Many teachers
do entertain students in their
homes, and, particularly, in the
Upper Division several professors
have their seminars or small clas their study at home.
Cart, music, architecture) by the
nature of the methods employed
encourage a closer working rela relationship.
tionship. relationship. A better relationship ex exists

When viewed in terms of growth
of the scholar, the relationship
should become less formal. All
means for removing the formality
and rigidity Os the relationship
should be encouraged. In Medi Medicine
cine Medicine we openly state our expecta expectations
tions expectations of learning from the student.
George Berry, Dean of Medicine
at Harvard, has compared the stu students
dents students and faculty. The only ad advantage
vantage advantage he gives the faculty is
their greater age, and with it the
experience of a greater number of
HOW CAN THIS relationship be
made less formal? First, by asking
the student to assume a larger re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility for his education. Ber Bertrand
trand Bertrand Russell stated: Lectures as
a means of instruction are tradi tradition
tion tradition in universities and were no
doubt useful before the invention
of printing, but since that time
have been out of date, as regards
the abler kind of student.
SECOND, BY asking the faculty
to come. out of the Celestial
Halls of Marble Thought and be
willing to match wits with the stu students
dents students in discussion groups, semin seminars
ars seminars and academic tutorials.
With this, we would not be limit limited
ed limited to one avenue for the relation relationship.
ship. relationship. A number of less formal
means of contact would be avail available.
able. available. Both Faculty and Students
would profit by the experience and
the University would become a
real community of scholars.

ists exists in the Upper Division than in
the Lower Division.
IT IS in the first two years of
college, however, at the time in
student's life when the barrier be between
tween between faculty and student should
not exist that it does exist for the
most part.
I remember my freshman year
at Amherst College. Frequently,
on a week-end night, and occasion occasionally
ally occasionally at other times', a professor
would invite several of us to his
home for the evening. Nothing
in the way of discussion was plan planned.
ned. planned.

V ftow^olvit

Should faculty-student
relationships, be less for formal?
mal? formal?
For this week's View Viewpoint
point Viewpoint the Alligator asked
two University figures to
comment on the issue.
The Alligator welcomes
letters from faculty and
students with viewpoints on
the subject.
Next Week: How Con the
Legislative Council More
Fairly Serve the Student

Reader Defends Collegians
Against Morals Letter

I cannot help but comment on
your proposed solution to the
campus question. Your letter of offered
fered offered four steps which would
supposedly aid in purging the UF
campus of sin and corruption.
Your first proposal concerns
student drinking. Lets not be so
naive as to think that closing
down Gainesvilles bars and beer
hails*' would stop student drink drinking.
ing. drinking. Alachua is already a dry coun county.
ty. county. Thats why Ruby's .does such
a thriving business.
OUTLAWING THE sale of con contraceptives
traceptives contraceptives is hardly the solution to
the problem of pre-marital sex.
Sven though I agree on the seri seriousness
ousness seriousness of killing the unborn, I
feel that the use of contracep contraceptives
tives contraceptives is up to the individual con conscience,
science, conscience, It is not something that
should be decided for us, but is
instead a decision that should be
made according to ones personal
religious and moral beliefs.
YOU SPEAK of Florida coeds
having painted faces* and say
that the flaunt their bodies
for all to see.* I would probably
resent this .statement if it weren't
so ludicrous.
SOW WOULD you propose to
change the clothing regulations?
Perhaps you could design u UF
uniform. The womens clothing
regulations were just revised this
fall because of objections to coeds
exposing their knees by wearing
YOUR FINAL proposal is a boys'
curfew for the protection of the
Florida men. Protection from
what? Obviously, your mind is fill filled
ed filled with evil pictures of prostitutes
on every Gainesville corner, luting
our fine young men down the road

INVARIABLY' WE dropped the
small talk, the trivialities, and a
serious discussion would ensue
about some vital issue. Or, we
were Introduced to some of the
ideas of the professor. We shared
his experience. We were aroused
from our mental lethargy and
challenged to think. These eve evenings
nings evenings still live in my memory.
THIS IS a big campus. It is easy
for a student to get lost in the
maze. It is also easy for the fac faculty
ulty faculty to be completely overwhelmed
by the number of students in his
classes, his extra-class responsibil responsibilities,
ities, responsibilities, and the necessary research,
so that he rarely has the time or
opportunity to know a student. But
something can be done, I feel.
It will take the efforts of both fac faculty
ulty faculty and students.
all, disabuse themselves that the
professors are not interested in
them personally. They must try
to meet the professor. In talking
with a professor the other day he
had this to say. I naturally am a
bit anti-social and find it difficult
to go out and mix with students.
However, I am in my office most
of the day, available at any time
for student conferences and very
happy to discuss their problems
with them. This isnt the most in informal
formal informal atmosphere, but it goes a
long way to close the gap.
HE ADDED, What bothers me
is how few students avail them themselves
selves themselves of this opportunity to talk
with their professors. This does
not apply in my case, but many
of my colleagues say the same
.thing. Certainly, students can do
something about this.
ANOTHER W'AY to bring facul faculty
ty faculty and students together is to have
informal gatherings at the dormi-

to sin and corruption.
FINALLY, I for one do not feel
that virginity is an object of
scorn." The mere stating of such
represents a completely unbalanc unbalanced
ed unbalanced point of view. True, todays
generation does need a modern
and reasonable set of moral stan standards,
dards, standards, True, there are those
who try to maintain the sophisti sophisticated
cated sophisticated view that chastity is out outdated.
dated. outdated. Every law, civil or moral,
has had it offenders. Man is on only
ly only human.
BUT t think you should give col college
lege college youth credit for more strength
of moral convictions than you do.
You have taken a biased view viewpoint
point viewpoint and have not bothered to
seek out the many who would dis disagree
agree disagree with you.
IN COLLEGE we are taught to
investigate all aspects of a situa situation
tion situation to avoid making rash gen generalizations
eralizations generalizations and to obtain a com complete
plete complete understanding of the situa situation.
tion. situation. One cannot hope to present
a solution to a problem about
which is not thoroughly informed.
YOU SPOKE of college students
as young boys and girls" thus
implying that we are immature.
Your letter is the best example
of immaturity I have seerr/%
To the Editor
Names will be .
. .withheld on request.
We reserve the right...
.. .to edit letters

tories, fraternities, sororities and
at the student centers on the cam campus.
pus. campus. There could be informal cof coffee
fee coffee hours at the different eating
places on the campus .during the
morning and afternoon hours.
THE TIMES and places could be
designated. I think of the nice re relationship
lationship relationship at a large university,
such as Wisconsin, or at a smaller
state university out in the Rockies
where I visited this past summer.
STUDENTS, it seems to me,
could invite their professors, or,
perhaps a student organization
could be set up to encourage these
informal meetings and get them
started. Already, this is happening
in at least one of our large wo womens
mens womens dormitories where a profes professor
sor professor met with about 15 students.
THE DISCUSSION was not plan planned
ned planned but in the course of the eve evening
ning evening conversation ranged from eth ethical
ical ethical questions, education, politics
and modem art to the problem of
whether a teacher has the right to
NATURALLY, ALL professors
do not have the time or even the
inclination to do this sort of thing
but there are enough who will par participate
ticipate participate if they are asked. In fact,
some professors might even frown
on too close a relationship as an
effort to gain popularity with the
students. But, in terms of the great
need on this campus, it seems
worth the effort.
I, PERSONALLY, would like to
see the gap closed betwe? :
professor and student. K;-
one another outside the (1; .. \
can go a loi.g way to move emo emotive
tive emotive learning in the classroom, lii
would mean a better education
and a wonderful opportunity to
share ideas and experiences.

Conduct Hit
The other day in my ROTC
class, an incident occurred which
caused me to wonder about the
calibre of our ROTC officers.
While lining up in my group,
I noticed a Negro boy dressed
smartly in a ROTC uniform stand standing
ing standing at attention in front of me.
He was soon called away in
connection with other activities.
Toward the end of the period,
one of our officers made a remark
which caused me, along with
many others, to lose respect for
him. in a disgusted voice, the
officer remarked that there was
nothing he coul Negro boy out of our group, and
that our group would just have
to .make the most of having the
boy with us.
Should such a prejudiced officer
be permitted to command as well
as influence, a group of thirty
men? The answer is, no! Yet there
are many incidents such as this
which are constantly being ob observed.
served. observed. Something should be done
to increase the quality of our
ROTC officers.
Attn Graves
I was wondering if Ray Graves
knows that PHA 2l, Skills, rules,
coaching methods, offensive and
defensive team play in foot football,
ball, football, is now being offered by the
Department of Physical Edu Education.
cation. Education.
B. K., 3AS

Meet Floridas Next Opponent: Texas A&M

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Lee Roy Coffey
Scouting Report
By John Eibner tteaa scout
GAME: Florida vs. Texas A&M
WHERE: Florida FieldOct. 13, 1962 2:00 P.M.
1962 RECORD: Won 1- Lost 2
OFFENSE: Lonesome end with variations.
BEST RUNNERS: Sam Byrd, 226 lb. FBRay Mc-
Ilhany HB
BEST PASSERS: Erickson, GB Mcllhaney, HB
BEST LINEMEN: Kipp (lonesome end), Hopkins, (cen (center).
ter). (center).
THREAT: Lonesome end as a receiver.
The Aggies employ the flip flop offensive lineup pop popularized
ularized popularized by Darrell Royal at Texas. This particular lineup
is merely a takeoff of the Single Wing whereas the back backfield
field backfield and line swing from right to left. This maneuver ef effects
fects effects 6 linemen and two halfbacks only.
For example, if a play is called to the right, the right
side of the line will remain intact and the right halfback
will be the wdngback. Then on a play to the left, the right
side of the line will break from the huddle and swing to
the left, thus switching sides w r ith the left side, which will
swing to the right. The left halfback will switch to right
half and the wing back will remain the same, but switching
as wing back to the left side.
Confused? Flip, flop, Lonesome End, Pro sets lts
a fact that the conventional T formation went out with
silent movies. However, the flip flop makes for simplified
teaching of assignments.
Texas A&M, under the tutelage of ex-Gator Line
Coach Hank Foldberg, will warit to make this appearance
on Florida Field a successful Homecoming for Big Hank.
Our primary objective w ill be to stop the Brahma like rush rushes
es rushes of fullback Sam Byers, who doesn't exactly tip toe his
225 lbs. through the line. Their lonesome end passing at attack
tack attack creates many problems, and the carry over in relation
to Dukes lonesome end should afford us time to iron out
any problems that exist.

Gymnastics Club
Seeks Members
If your interest tends from foot foothill
hill foothill or baseball to more individual
spcits such as gymnastics, the
new UF Gymnastics Club wel welcomes
comes welcomes you.
The year old club is under the
supervision of Coach Joe Regna.
The club did not compete as a
team last year, but several mem members
bers members won individual distinction.
This year the club will meet Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Tech. Florida State, Tulane,
Georgia Southern. Georgia, and
ihe Citadel.
The clubs equipment is the fin fine'
e' fine' t in the South. Regna says. The
club welcomes both men and
women interested in competition
gymnastics or in gymnastics for
"he sport of it."
Regna- can be seen Tuesday eve evening
ning evening between 7:30 and 10 or Thurs Thursday
day Thursday and Friday afternoon from
4 to 6 on the gym floor supervis supervising
ing supervising practice.

Us w %
1 Group
A //ahdmte CoHtfumf
. '' r if a

Jerry Hopkins
Gators Stress Defense
In Closed Practice


University of Florida football
coach Hay Graves closed Tuesday
afternoons practice to the public.
After rain gave the team a
breather Monday afternoon, the
Gators put in a heavy practice
Tuesday. Running in full uniform,
the team worked on individual
play assignments concentrating
on pass defense.
Bobby Dodd Jr. and Tommy
Kelley, each of whom intercepted
passes in .the Duke ball-game,
continued .to Impress coaches as
they took turns batting down
Junior Frank Lasky, a stand standout
out standout in the Sidewinders line the"
last tw'o games, has been moved
up to the left tackle spot on the
Big Blue unit. He replaces Anton
Peters who shifted to the Side Sidewinders.
winders. Sidewinders.
Larry Libertore reported back
at full speed and worked out in
the Gators. defensive backfield.
Sophomore Tom Shannon, who
connected on 5 of his 9 pass
attempts against the Blue Devils
last Saturday, directed the Big
Blue backfield from his newly
won quarterback slot.
Injuries suffered in the Duke
game forced several major
position shifts in Tuesday after afterneons
neons afterneons practice. y

Wednesday, October 10, 1962 The Florida Alligator

Fullback Jim ODounell an d*
right halfback Bob Hoover filled
out the Big Blue backfield with
Shannon and Stoner;
The Gatorsnumber one ground
gainer, sophomore fullback Larry
Dupree, sat out Tuesday's drills.
The extent of Duprees knee
Injury imakes his appcarencc in
Saturday s game questionable. He
is given a better chance ot play*
ing than Skelly at the moment.

Breakfast Special
Every Morning All Day Long
2 Eggs Scrambled or Fried
2 Strips of Bacon
Buttered Grits
Toast and Jelly
W. University Ave. At 11th Street
Keep the oil in the can. In your hair, use Vitalis with V-7e, the [L
greaseless grooming discovery. Fights embarrassing dandrutf,
prevents dryness-Keeps your hair neat all day without grease.

Honk Folberg
1314 S.Main Fr 2-1497
complete brake service
for all makes of American,
and foreign cars
experienced, trained
mechanics to serve you
10,000 miles or one year
member, Independent
Garage Owners of
America, Inc.

Page 7

The Florida Alligator Wednesday, October 10, 1962

Page 8

Three Conference Teams
Land Top Ten Spots

Gator Sports Writer
Southeastern Conference teams,
witjyjnly two league games on tap,
step out against non-conference
foes this weekend. The SEC cur currently
rently currently boasts three teams in the*
Associated Press top ten: (1) Al Alabama,
abama, Alabama, (fc) Ole Miss; and (6) Lou Louisiana
isiana Louisiana State.
In league action, Georgia Tech,
2-1, and Tennessee, 0-2, tilt at At Atlanta.
lanta. Atlanta. Both teams are rebounding
from close defeats last weekend.
Tech lost to LSU 10-7, and the
Vola were edged out by Miss. State
Miss. State plays Tulane in the
Sugar Bowl. Miss. State stands
2- while Tulane, shellacked by
Texas 85-8 last week, stands 0-3.
Headlining non-league play, Al-
abama, conference leader with a
3- SEC record, plays its first out outside
side outside game against hapless Hous Houston,
ton, Houston, rocked last week 40-7 by Ole
Miss. Bama disappointed fans last
week In a close one with Vander Vanderbilt
bilt Vanderbilt 17-7.
Auburn,* in second place with a
2-0 record, defeated Kentucky 16-8

Dave Whitfield (captain) SAE
Hugh Starnes . SAE
Monte Trainer SN
Randy Schwartz SN
Elliot Buchman TEP*
Pete Zinober : TEP
Art Eggers : DU
Gary Klatt PGD
Joe Wolfe PGD
Jim Owens POD
.. (OPEN 24 HOUR'S) 1
I Relax.. .and be waited on Make eating I
I a Pleasure"
1201 NW 13th St. B

BEW! PRO-e te
f IBSTI BEFosc ffot
.. S/ *u, On
o Spi p,o£ '* , 0 > r, 0N THa f
* TV'" * m > JV, .>o
your beard for the cu O'
to f Cean *st y

SEC Roundup

last week. Auburn relaxes against
Chattanooga this weekend. Ken Kentucky,
tucky, Kentucky, 0-2-1, flies to Detroit in
search of that first win.
LSU hosts. unbeaten Miami at
Baton Rouge Saturday night. The
Tigers, 2-0-1, are favore.d over the
'Canes, who got by FSU 7*6 last
Georgia, 1-1-1, makes another
trip to South Carolina this week weekend,
end, weekend, this time to Clemson. The
Bulldogs managed a tie last week
with South. Carolina 7-7. In the
fourth quarter the 'Dogs finally
scored to make the .score 7-6, but
they turned chicken and kicked the
extra point for the tie.
The Florida Gators, smarting un under
der under their second straight loss, 28-21
to Duke, will try to come back
against Texas A&M. Winless Van Vanderbilt,
derbilt, Vanderbilt, 0-3, shoots for the big one
against the Citadel,- and Ole Miss,
3-0, has an open date..
IN THE FIRST statistics re released
leased released by SEC Commissioner
Bernie Moore, Larry Dupree of
Florida was second in rushing
with 148 yards followed by Loth Lothridge
ridge Lothridge with 128.

Griffing was second In passing,
completing 32 of 50 attempts for
417 yards and five touchdowns.
Lothridge was third, connecting
on 28 of 51 passing tries for 377*
yards and five touchdowns.
Clen Dellenger of Tulane led
in pass receiving, grabbing 14 lor
130 yards and one TD. Louis Guy
of Mississippi had 10 catches for
164 yards and three touchdowns
and Tom Hutchinson of Kentucky'
caught 10 for 128 yards and three
John Kilgore of Auburn led in
punting with 8 averaging 43 yards
while Lothridge was second with
18 averaging 42.3.
Swim Fins
Budget Cut
The SwfmFins and Aquag&tors
are tightening up their belts in
order to put on the IR Homecom-*
ing show on a very limited bud budget.
get. budget.
A printing contract for approxi approximately
mately approximately SSO has cut back funds to
be used on the October 19 and 20
shows to about SBS.
According to Faith Zmistowskl,
Swim Fins president, Florida Blue
Key appropriated the syncronized
swimming group $135 to finance
the homecoming water show,
"Space Capades. All printing for
homecoming is covered by a con contract
tract contract made by Blue Key, under
which the programs will cost from
SSO to S6O.
The money remaining will be
used to acquire new costumes and
build new sets for the show. Other
expenses covered by the money
are for life guard salaries and the
purchase of tapes. Fred Lane,
homecoming official, felt that the
appropriation was enough to cov cover
er cover the cost of the production.
Under the direction of a new ad advisor,
visor, advisor, Miss Dorothy Shields, who
has been active in synchronized
swimming for 15 years in Illinois
and at Rutgers University, the
Swim Fins and Aquagators have
planned a schedule featuring work workshops
shops workshops to prepare the homecoming

Football Statistics
1962 UF Cumulative Statistics Through Three Games
19 Mississippi State 9
0 Georgia Tech .... 17
21 Duke 28
Florida Opp^
40 Points ..*. .'. 54
22 Ist down, run 25
11 Ist down, pass 21
1 Ist down, penalty 3
34 Total first downs .' 49
124 Runs from scrimmage 144
542 Gain from scrimmage 459
70 Lost from scrimmage .. 64
472 Net gain from scrimmage. 395
45 Passes attempted* 60
20 Passes completed 38
44.4 Percent completed 63.3
4 Passes had intercepted a....................................... 3
262 Gain passing 1 434
734 Total net gain 829
22 Number of punts 17
829 Total yards kicked 1 665
37.6 Punting average / 39.1
1 Punts had blocked ;. 0
4 Number punts returned ....*.: .'. 15
21 Yards punts return 131
5.2 Average punt return 8.7
12 Number kickoffs returned .... 9
251 Yards kickoffs returned 188
20.9 Kickoff return average 20.8
14 Number of penalties 12
110 Yards penalized 108
3 Fumbles lost *. 2
70 Longest run 1.... 24
33 Longest pass 33
11 Longest punt return 19
5 Longest interception return 0
5 Touchdowns running 4
1 Touchdowns passing 2
Kicks Yds. Blk. Avg.
Clarke 15 624 0 41.6
Bludworth 6 205 0 34.1
Team 1 0 1
Rets. Yds. Avg. TDs
Hoover 2 16 8.0 0
Shannon 2 5 2.5 0
" Runs Gain Lost Net Avg.
Dupree 19 152 4 .148 7.7
ODonnell 18 70 0 70 3.8
Infante 13 62 0 62 4.7
Mack 7 52 0 52 7.4
Hoover 14 52 0 52 3.7
Skelly 16 52 17 45 2.8
Libertore 15 54 17 37 2.4
Clarke 6 26 *0 26 4.3
Stoner 1 2 0 2 2.0
Kelley 3 4 3 1
Batten 6 14 20 -7
Shannon 6 2 19 -17
Caught Yds. Ret. TDs
Dodd ...: 15 0
Skelly 10 0
Lasky 1 0 0
Attr Comp. Pet. Intr. Gain TD
Batten 25 12 48.0 1 152 0
Shannon 12 6 50.0 2 92 1
Libertore 7 2 28.5 1 18 0
Clarke : 1 0 0.0 0 0 0
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