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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
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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>]
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Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
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Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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Spatial Coverage:
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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.
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Resource Identifier:
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01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

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

Full Text
' 11 I ..I I I
: .. v

Vol. 55, No, 18; University of Florida/ Gainesville, Friday/ October 12,, 1962

Seven Skits Picked
For Growl Showing

Asst City Editor
Two sororities and three' frater fraternities
nities fraternities won the coveted entertain entertainment
ment entertainment spots in Gator Growl after
try-outs in the Plaza of Americas
Wednesday night,
Skits selected were Alpha Delta
Pi, and Kappa D e lta, sororities
and Delta Tau Delta, Lambda Chi
Alpha and Sigma Alpha Epsilon
fraternities. Delta Phi Epsilon
and Alpha Tau Omega will pre present
sent present their skits in pre-growl.

500,000 Given
To Med Center

Nearly half a million dollars in
research grants from the United
States Public Health Service to
the UF College of Medicine were
announced this week by Dean
George T. Harrell.
Grants totaling $480,675 were
approved for the college to study
several basic medical problems.
The largest grant was $277,000
to Dr. Richard C. Smith, chair chairman
man chairman of the Department of Pedia Pediatrics,
trics, Pediatrics, for investigation of how the
human body creates resistance
and immunity to. infectious dis disease.
ease. disease.
Dr. James A. Olson, associate
professor of biochemistry, receiv received
ed received $92,920 for continuing study
of how a basic vegetable color coloring,
ing, coloring, known as betacarotene, is
used by animal cells. Scientists
have known for some time that
this red-orange coloring found in
carrots, tomatoes, sweet potatoes
and other vegetablesis a source
of Vitamin A, but so far no one
has discovered just how the body
converts and uses it.
Another major grant is for $Bl,-
815 to Dr. Herbert E. Kaufman,
Chief of the Division of Ophthal Ophthalmology.
mology. Ophthalmology. The grant will permit
researchers to continue studies of
toxoplasmosis, a parasitic infec infection
tion infection of the eye. The research team
is trying to find more effective
means of diagnosis and treat treatment
ment treatment of this infection.
State Heads
Slate UF Talks
Gov. Farris Bryant, Secy, of
State Tom Adams and Agricul Agricultural
tural Agricultural Commissioner Doyle Conner
will address a conference at the
Medical Center Auditorium to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow.
Sponsored by Florida Forest
Industries Committee and the
School of Forestry, the conference
will include speeches by experts
on forestry, conservation, agricul agriculture,*
ture,* agriculture,* recreation, economics and
Activities of the one day confer conference
ence conference will include a talk at 9 a.m.
by Conner, one at 12:45 by Bryant,
and a final talk by Adams at 4:15

Favorite objects of the Greeks*,
lampooning wre politicians Fuller
Warren,, FarrU Bryant, Charley
Johns and President Kennedy.
Overcrowded conditions, cam campus
pus campus politics and the trimester sys system
tem system were other popular themes
of the 13 skits presented. They
were selected from 21 tapes orig originally
inally originally submitted*
This is the ffcst year Greek skits
will appear in the pre-growl w arm armup.
up. armup.
WE THINK they will improve

A total of $54,090 has been
made available to the Depart Department
ment Department of Pharmacology for Dr.
Kenneth Leibman to pursue his
investigation of the metabolism
of trichloroethylene in mammals.
It is known that this chemical has
anesthetic effects on mammals
and that it may damage the liv liver
er liver and nervous system. Dr. Leib Leibman
man Leibman will try to discover how
the chemical is changed when it
gets into the animal cells.
Another grant of $24,150 will en enable
able enable Dr. Maurice J. Jurkiewicz,
assistant professor of surgery, to
continue his investigation into
wound healing.

H . ,^pSi.>-feyi
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A Toast to The Winner
But who's she. She will be announced at halftime during
tomorrows game. From left, Sharon Testy, Jane Lightcap and Joyce
' Bliedner, The girls don't know yet

the quality of pre-growl, said
skit chairman John DeYault, add adding
ing adding that the skits hire one of the
biggest drawing cards of Growl.
DeVault said he did not think
the skits were offensively risque.
I thought the quality of the
skits was good, he said. I was
pleased with them. We allowed
more latitude in the presentations
.than ever before. We left it up to
them (the sororities and fraterni fraternities)
ties) fraternities) knowing the judges may cut
them, skid De Vault.
Skits were selected, along with*
judges recommendations for chan changes.
ges. changes. One line censored condoned
the dubious whereabouts of Mrs,
Winners were announced late
Wednesday after much delibera deliberation
tion deliberation by the judges, according to
Be Vaults' ' >* -
Judges were Lester Hale, Dean
of Student Affairs; Jack Bierley,
general chairman of homecoming;
August W. Staub, assistant pro professor
fessor professor of speech; Conrad Bausch Bauschka,
ka, Bauschka, assistant band director; and
Kenneth McMullen; district agent
for the Agricultural Extension
JUDGING WAS based on origin originality,
ality, originality, plot, audience interest, gen general
eral general humor, apparent effort in-
volved, planning and attitude.
Points were also given for acting,
staging, tempo and adaptability to
Florida Field.
Growl will be staged at 8:30 p.m.
Oct. 19, on Florida Field. Pre Pregrowl
growl Pregrowl warm-up will begin at 6:15.

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Dollars For Scholars 1 Thermometer Low
f &'* Bl# wi 11 be heated bf student an 4 staff dollars
I before the end of Spring* Shown standing with the
money gauge are Tommy Kenning ton left# chalr chalr-4
-4 chalr-4 man and Howard
UF-US Loan
Drive Kicks- off

Gator Staff Writer
Plans are now underway for
raising funds for the 1962-63 UF
Dollars for Scholars drive, accord*
ing to Tommy Kennington, drive
The Dollars for Scholars pro*
gram is a matching fund system

between the university and the na national
tional national government. For each dollar
the university puts up, the nation
puts up nine.
This year's plans include solic*
iting donations from city mer merchants
chants merchants and businessmen, sponsor sponsoring
ing sponsoring a freshman varsity basketball
game, and selling campus pacs
for girls in- the middle of October.
THERE WILL also be an en entirely
tirely entirely new program initiated that
*has never been trid before, This
plan will be revealed in the near
future, said Kennington.

THE DOLLARS for Scholars
program got under way at the UF
in the summer of 1959.
According to Lucius B. Grave Gravely,
ly, Gravely, UF cashier, since the pro program's
gram's program's beginnings at the UF, 1,500
students have borrowed from it,
amounts totaling from SIOO to $3,-
500 per year. Now in the fifth
year of the program on campus,
55 have paid in full, and $47,000
is expected to be paid this year.
*'Repayment is excellent, the
delinquency rate is low, said
Gravely. "Student debtors are
grateful and dependable the
loan program helps man to help
Students, faculty, and alumni
help to meet this goal. Last year
students contributed $6,500, by
selling candy, campus pac for
boys, and soliciting donations at
the Miami-Florida football game.
The Dollar* for Scholars pro program
gram program began in spring of 1959 af after
ter after the passage of the National
Defense' Education Act. On* of
the provisions of the act was the
National Defense Loan program in
which the government alloted a
certain amount of money to any
institution of higher learning. It
Is a very widespread program, in including
cluding including in it many universities and
colleges throughout the nation.
Students must pay back the loan
to the university within ten years
after they graduate.

Page 2

The Florida Alligator Friday, October >2, 1962

15 UFers Added to Whos Who List

A total of 15 UF faculty mem members
bers members are among the 8,800 new bio biographical
graphical biographical listings In the new edi edition
tion edition of Whos Who h. America.
Alphabetically, the Jj-w listings
Maurice R. Ahrens, pi sor
and assistant dean of the C', **
of Education; James R. Ander Anderson,

rn I
I valuweavl
I r s a i n!s
men *B.. spring
WC aluminum struc-|
ture, black umbrellas,
campus styled, campus
W 2 87
I emergency reincoats
I r ,1 "" I
umbrellas te match
I year colsr decer.*#
feetleckers 1 VEWMF 1
reg. size, 1 just B I
tray, 1
ID card m gjm ml "Warn jfZ&mJtL m WTVKn
shewn |
#2 saving M j 3Ets I
19 S.W Ist1 st St.
(near the square)

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tofeMgflfl HtesK
B BbBB mA Hi|
y i*Jllhi^i*iiii\jg

son, Anderson, head professor of geo geography;
graphy; geography; Maurice Boyd, profes professor
sor professor of social sciences; James D.
Butte rWorth, professor and head
of the Department of Marketing.
Tony J. Cunha, head of the ani animal
mal animal husbandry and nutrition de department
partment department at the UF Agricultural
Experiment Station; John g. Da Davis,
vis, Davis, professor of botany; Lea G.

Gramling, head professor of
pharmaceutical chemistry; Frank
S. Jamison, vegetable crop spec specialist
ialist specialist professor and head of t h e
vegetable crops department of
the College of Agriculture.
Frank E. Maloney, dean and
professor of law; Charles A.
Matthews, head professor of fi finance
nance finance and insurance; John E.

| I 11 JIIH I I "J II i
,y % fH
B A mgmm I H^H//Bbh
One Performance Only, 8:30 pm
Tickets: $3:00, 2:50, 2:00, 1:50, Tax IncL
. Tickets on sale at: Civic Auditorium Box Office;
Downtown ticket office Hemming Park; dll auth authorized
orized authorized Auditorium ticket agencies.* For telephone
reservations cell: 354-2041.

Maxfield, head of the depart department-of
ment-of department-of mathematics; Lyle N.
McAlister, professor of history;
Harry M. Philpott, vice presi president
dent president "of the UF; Willard E.
Stone, head professor of ac accounting;
counting; accounting; and Marshall O. Wat-
kins, director of the UF Agricul Agricultural
tural Agricultural Extension Service.

Bill Stanford
... to head orientation
Stanford to Head
Orientation Staff
Bill Stanford, 4AS from Fort
Walton Beach has been named
director of Orientation for 1962-63
by faculty advisor William G.
Stanford will' be in charge of
orientation for the winter tri trimester
mester trimester through next fall trimes trimester.
ter. trimester. Announcement of the com complete
plete complete orientation staff will be an announced
nounced announced by Stanford and new As Associate
sociate Associate Chairman Mac Melvin
in about three weeks.
Standord said group leaders for
the winter orientation program
will be chosen in early December
by invitation" on the basis of
past experience.
In orientation Stanford has
served as group leader, staff
coordinator, office manager and
assistant associate director. He is
currently assistant director of
Gator Growl and president of the
Florida Union Board.
Stanford is a member of Phi
Delta Theta Fraternity.
Blindness Program
Invites Florida
The American Foundation for
the Blind has invited the Univer University
sity University of Florida to participate in
the production of an original
television show dealing with blind blindness.
ness. blindness.
According to Gregor Zietmer,
American Foundation for the
Blinds director of public educa education,
tion, education, the production must deal
with some aspect of blindness.
Judging will be based on origin originality,
ality, originality, content, presentation and
understanding of the problems
created by loss of vision.
Four categories are open to
competition; fifteen minute dra dramas
mas dramas or documentaries and half
hour dramas or documentaries.
The School of Journalism and
Communications is considering
Jthe offer, but no decision has
been reached. Production of a pro program
gram program for competition will P encl
on the acquisition of a suitable
format, time, and staff according
to Dr. Kenneth A. Christiansen,
of the school
KIDDIE KORT Chiid 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. f 26A# Phone 2-6667.
EXPERIENCED Piano player
needed for band. Call Bob Ger German!,
man!, German!, WiJliston, 526-2131. < 18
COTTAGES for rent Homecoming
weekend, families preferred.
Phone Hawthorne, 461-2387. (18-
ATTENTION Baptist freshmen:
there will be a freshman break breakfast
fast breakfast at the Baptist Student Cen Center
ter Center Sunday, Oct. 14 at 8:15 a.
m. free of charge. Cali the Cen Center
ter Center or go by to make reserva reservations.
tions. reservations. (18-lt-c).

Bud Dickinson
To Speak at
Fred O. (Bud) Dickinson, West
Palm Beach lawyer and chair chairman
man chairman of the Florida Council of 100,
will be the principal speaker at
the Oct 20 Homecoming Break Breakfast
fast Breakfast of the UF chapter of Alpha
Kappa Psi, national professional
fraternity in business adminis administration.
tration. administration.
Dickinson, a former state sena senator
tor senator and candidate for the Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic gubernatorial nomination
in 1259, will speak on Education
and BusinessFlorida's Path to
Greatness.' The breakfast is set
for 8 a. m. in the private dining
room of the. University Teach Teaching
ing Teaching Hospital.
Dickinson received the Allen
Morris Award as the outstanding
first-termer in the State Senate
and was selected as one of the
states five outstanding young
men by the Florida Junior Cham Chamber
ber Chamber of Commerce in 1957. He
headed President Kennedys cam campaign
paign campaign in Florida in 1960.
The breakfast is open to the pub public,
lic, public, by reservation, through
Charles Waring, president of the
UF chapter, in care of the Coll College
ege College of Business Administration.
Thieves Beware
. Bicycle thieves beware; Campus
police are cracking down on you.
This w'eek alone there have
been dozens of bicycle thefts re reported
ported reported to police and several of
the thieves have been appre apprehended.
hended. apprehended.
Police remind prospective
thieves they rnr.y have to face a
city jail sentence ri d a fine up
to S2OO if caught.
Mrs. UF to Be
Named Tonite
Mrs. University of Florida of
1963 will be crowned tonight at
7 p.m. in the Universiity Audito Auditorium.
rium. Auditorium.
Climaxing the ten days of com competition,
petition, competition, the 28 comely contestants
all wives Os University of Flor Florida
ida Florida students-will be judged for
appearance in sports clothes and
party wear.
The appearance scores will be
added to points already gained
in the competition for poise, per personality
sonality personality and homemaking skills.
Following a selection of five
finalist at todays session, the
winner will be crowned by Mrs.
Ralph W. Nimmons, Mrs. Univer University
sity University of Florida of 1962.
Livestock. Team
Places Fourth
The UF livestock judging team
placed fourth cut of 8 schools in
competing at the Scuthewastern
L-ives 1:30.1: Judgment contest last
week in AlanJa. Categories judged
were beef cattle, sheep and swine.
Sid Sumner of Plant City placed
fifth in individual competition
among IQ contestants. The UF
team scored highest in the swine
division, according to Don Wake Wakeman,
man, Wakeman, professor of animal hus husbandry*
bandry* husbandry* and team sponsor.
Applications are now being dis distributed
tributed distributed for the Florida Blue Key
foreign student sponsor program.
Interested persons pan obtained
applications anytime during the
day in the Blue Key office, room
315 Florida Union.

min own 11
Colors: Melon, Turquoise Lilac, Nutmeg, Gold, White, Pink, Champagne, 1m |||
Green, Oyster. Iwm H l
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Available Special Order--
Penney two-way draw traverse rods: I
WASHABLE DRAPES! extends from 100" to 180" 5.50
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j WgmSk They ore 'filled with UNTIL 9 P.M. USE YOUR
shredded urethone foom. HOMETOWN PENNY'S
66< each CHARGE CARD.

Friday, October 12, 1962 The Florida Alligator

Page 3

The Florida Alligator Friday, October 12, 1962

Page 4

E§|^Sis3^E§ffi| 2 HITS!
3Lj xg,ou< I
Love is q Many-Splenderec
Thing ~ William Holden
Special izing^in
& Spaghetti
Famous For Italian*Dishes
2120 Hqwfhorne Rd
Next to Gainesville
FR 2-4690 D**ve In


the spring
mb alihi#iiy-WR jWwBI mhllb
Wllm : id
1| A £|H& pili MWsP If 1
|ill:; : wmST mm
if J|||||§& i
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Take liberal arts, general studies, intensive
German. Sophomores broaden their
backgrounds. Juniors pursue their majors.
Courses in English or German.
Students live in Viennese homes.
Prerequisites: Sophomore or junior standing,
C plus average (no language prerequisite).
Intensive specialization with deeper immersion
in an ancient university. Courses (in German
only) stressing political science, philosophy
and literature. Students live in German homes.
Prerequisites: Junior standing, C-pius average.
end proficiency In German.
Fees include: TMltfon, field-study trips, round-trip
sailing from New York, room, most meals.
Vienna: $1,550. Freiburg: $1,450.
Credits earned abroad with the Institute of European
Studies now accepted by over 200 U. S. colleges
and universities.
. Application deadline: Dec. 10, 1962.
A For additional information,
I \ mall coupon now.
Institute y of European Studies
, (o non-profit educational organization/
Department A, 35 E. Wacker Drive. Chicago 1, 111. 4
2 v
mty.. Zohw State i.

Alligator To Change Typesetters

The Board of Student publica publication!
tion! publication! today authorized two print printing
ing printing changes for the Alligator.
Board members unanimously
approved a motion to give the
Alligator printing contract to the
Gainesville Letter Shop represent represented
ed represented by Morris Storter until August
1963 on the agreement that the
proposal in its present state
doesnt compose the complete con contract.
tract. contract.
The present contract with the
Gainesville Daily Sun will be of officially
ficially officially terminated by Dean Har-

I SOLES put on in 15 minutes

5 k y ~
V- f .I**
old Crosby.
The Alligator will be printed by
a 10 point Justo-Writer. Payment
will be according to a sliding
scale. Overall cost for type-setting
the paper in this manner will 're 'remain
main 'remain under the SIO,OOO originally
allotted in the publications budget.
We have one pair of machines
presently. We could rent, another
machine within a week. If the
copy for the paper is evenly
spaced over the time, one ma machine
chine machine could .do it. said Storter.

UF Prof
A model nursing home for the
aged with maximum comfort at
minimum cost is being designed
by UF architecture instructor, Wil William
liam William C. Grobe, at the request of
the Florida State Board of Health.
The Boards Division of Hospi Hospitals
tals Hospitals and Nursing Homes called for
a model nursing home in anticipa anticipation
tion anticipation of greater use of such facil facilities
ities facilities by the mounting over-65 pop population
ulation population in the state. Features in
the plan would represent mini minimum
mum minimum requirements by the Board
of Health to persons applying for
nursing home permits.
ED SOLICITED the aid of the Universitys
Department of Architecture for
design of a minimum cost 30-bed
home, due to high costs of living
and maintenance for patients and
nursing homes in Florida. Health


Served at
Across from University City Bank
SAT. BI? Natalie
}^jWiPJgl3r?F l u3v {} NL N pJl Wood
IlroyDmfiue 2 color Hits K J SRiiIMS
A d rlri n , Show starts Fri. 11:45
1.00 per adult Show starts Sat. 12:15
.Don't Be Late
ag #
plus "MOpELS, INC. loward Duff I
I ,IN > ' ---
* "Marjorie
&* tiS* HU. M^rgngstar
"""Briwmr Keliy-Wood
Saturday .Night
'late show AnUjl. uadies

Although personally in favor of
obtaining typesetting equipment
for university publications, Ex Executive
ecutive Executive Secretary K. B. Meurlott
sited four reasons why this would
not be convenient.
First, It would slow down op operations.
erations. operations. Second, there are no
trained personel to work the ma machines.
chines. machines. Third, there is no room
in the publications area in the
union at present. Four, more time
would be needed for planning and
scheduling, he said.
The Board approved a motion

Designs Nursing Homes

officials said many people need needing
ing needing continual nursing home care
were found to be living on mini minimum
mum minimum incomes from small insur insurance
ance insurance policies, retirement benefits
and social security.
Grobe was assigned the project
after touring the state with health
officials this summer and inspec inspecting
ting inspecting over 25 privately owned nurs nursing
ing nursing homes.
Although some were adequate,
all too many were sub-stan sub-standard,
dard, sub-standard, converted old houses %with %withinadequate
inadequate %withinadequate facilities, he said.
THE GROBE PLAN, if construc constructed
ted constructed by nursing home owners,
would house 30 patients plus man managing
aging managing and medical staff, and could
be built at a cost of SIOO,OOO. ex exclusive
clusive exclusive of fees and land.
The plan includes such features
as non-slip floors, beds of adjust-

Publications Board Decides

In favor of taking step's to trade
in* the present headline machine
and purchase a new model at a
cost of $195 for three months dete deteriation
riation deteriation and SSOO purchase price.
The motion is subject to the
approval of student government
and UF President J. Wayne Reitzj
Dean Lester Hale reported that
any requistion for the purchase of
a publications vehicle would have
to go before the State Board of

able heights, extra-wide doors, and
handrails at strategic places for
wheelchair patients. It also in includes
cludes includes a medical dispensary and
isolation facilities for patients with
communicable diseases.
The nursing home design is part
of a, new educational program be between
tween between the Universitys Department
of Architecture and the Florida
State Board of Health.
(I ma&wTxw
smbs ijPsPkn
Saturday only
Connie Stevens
Troy Donahue
Kirk Douglas
Starting Sunday *****

O nemwire

JFK Predicts
Dynamic Era
WASHINGTON (UPI) Presi President
dent President Kennedy signed his far-reach far-reaching
ing far-reaching tariff reduction hill Thursday
and said it could bring a dynamic
new era of economic growth to
America and the rest of the world.
The jmeasure giving the Presi President
dent President unprecedented power .to
knock down U.S. tariff walls also
was hailed by the Chief Execu Executive
tive Executive as recognition by Congress
that we cannot protect our econ economy
omy economy by stagnating behind tariff
He pledged to use its powers to
negotiate trade pacts looking for forward
ward forward to partnership with the na nations
tions nations of the Atlantic communiy.
Agreements also will be negotiated
he said, with Canada and Japan
and the less developed countries
of Latin America, Asia and Africa.
Cubans Still Wait,
Release Talks Stop
HAVANA lUPI) Negotiations
for the release of 1,113 Cuban in invasion
vasion invasion prisoners were recessed in indefinitely
definitely indefinitely Thursday on departure
of U. S. negotiator James B. Dono Donovan
van Donovan for Miami, Fla.
Donovan, who is campaigning
for the Senate seat in New York
held by Republican Jacob K. Ja Javits,
vits, Javits, left Havana for the second
time since his arrival eight days
ago to keep a speaking engage engagement
ment engagement in Buffalo.
Pope John Makes
Plea for Unity
John XXIII Thursday opened in
medieval splendor the first Ecu Ecumenical
menical Ecumenical Council .in nearly a cen century
tury century with a plea for modern Chris Christian
tian Christian unity in this nuclear space
The wonders of television and
the American Telstar satellite pro projected
jected projected the rotund figure of the
white-clad Pontiff to West Europe
and the United States as he spoke
in St. Peters Basilica.
Pictured also with his spoken
plea in ancient Latin for the unifi unification
cation unification of all Christian religions was
perhaps the most impressive cer ceremony
emony ceremony in the nearly 2,000 years
of Christian history..
Twenty-eight observers from 15
non-Catholic Christian religions
were in attendance with special
guests from other religions.

C Vz block off campus
--|Hf ; rn - EXTRA SERVICE:
I 1 K7jop UTrrT &&Jj ~ personal check cashed
1 J j tt-K Second cup pf cos fed or
1 J t' ,a# of fc tea fpe
1225 W. University Ave.
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Action Better Than
Money: Bryant
Farris Bryant said Thursday he
would rather fight to free Cuban
prisoners captured in the abortive
Pigs Bay invasion than pay for
their release from Cuban jails.
The governors comments at his
weekly news conference ranged
from disagreement with the state
comptroller that Floridas econo economy
my economy might be leveling off to a call
for more attention** to the state.
barbers sanitary commission.
Bryant said he did not have any
inside information on negotiations
for release of the 1,113 Cuban pri prisoners
soners prisoners and he did not want to
question the motive of those seek seeking
ing seeking their release but my ap ap.
. ap. proach would not be to buy their
way out.

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Silence Surrounds
Meredith at Miss

OXFORD, Miss. (UPI) Ne Negro
gro Negro James Meredith walked the
University of Mississippi campus
Thursday without gathering a
Merediths escort of four U.S.
marshals was never far from his
side, but hecklers and groups
of curious students were notably
He walked about a block to a
laundry by himself, and entered
and left classes while the mar marshals
shals marshals waited for him at the curb.
Students he met on the walka walkaways
ways walkaways barely gave him a second 1
It was the same at Conner Hall,
where Meredith has his second
class of the morning. Because the
building is centrally located it has
been a gathering spot for hecklers,
but not Thursday. Meredith walk walked
ed walked into the building without hear hearing
ing hearing a jeer.

Friday, October 12, 1962 The Florida Alligator

Reporters, mingling with the
other students, picked up a few
mumbled go home nigger* re remarks,
marks, remarks, but most of these were out
of hearing range of the 29-year 29-yearold
old 29-yearold Air Force veteran.
Troops mindful of the rioting
that marked Merediths entry on onto
to onto the campus less than two weeks
ago, faded further into the back background,
ground, background, but still stood ready for
action on a moments notice.
The Student Judicial Council,
was expected to move against
seven students named by the Jus Justice
tice Justice Department In connection
with the Sept. 80 rioting.
The council, disciplinary arm of
the student body, can recommend
expulsion or other punishment.
University officials are not bound

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to follow the council's rulings,
hut the group has been overruled
just once in the more than 1,200
cases it has handled since 1951
Proceedings of the council are
kept secret, but the first move ap apparently
parently apparently will be to notify the stu students
dents students by letter that charges have
been brought against them.
In turning over the names to
school authorities, the Justice De Department
partment Department said it had obtained
competent evidence," or evi evidence
dence evidence that would be admissable
in court, .against the seven stu students.
dents. students.
The professors at Ole Miss"
also were reported taking steps
to bring students under stricter

Page 5

Page 6

' C - ... y.a- a. .>y ,y T'. IP
our own wall
It is too often the case that foreign students at the uni university
versity university keep to themselves and rarely if ever mingle with
American students. American students for the most part
do not attempt to make friends with these foreign stu students.
dents. students. Unfortunately, as a result, some foreign students re return
turn return to their country with the idea that Americans on the
whole are not a very hospitable lot.
* <
BOTH AMERICAN groups and foreign student groups
have attempted over the years to break down the wall of
sflongeness that separates these students. Most recently a
strangeness that separates these students. Most recently a
the Foreign Student Sponsor program. It is a buddy plan
in which an American student makes friends with a foreign
student, attempts to help him feel at home on campus, and
introduces him to other American students.
Any program that can draw foreign students and Amer American
ican American students closer together, is an asset. The advantages
of friendship are almost to obvious to state. Perhaps the
most important reason of all is that it is a rewarding per personal
sonal personal experience. And in an age where America needs
friends, it is the most direct way to acquire them.
school daze
The State Board of Education saw fit recently to permit
teachers who had not received a college degree to teach in
certain counties in Florida as a stop-gap-measure to com compensate
pensate compensate for the shortage of qualified teachers.
IT IS unfortunate for the students in these counties
that low standards have to be lowered still. The fact that
people who do not hold degrees will be permitted to teach
does not automatically mean that incompetents will be al allowed
lowed allowed to teach, but the lowered requirement will permit
less capable people to teach.
The difficulty with this increasing shortage of teachers
that this event illustrates, is that our school systems may
produce literate students but not educated ones. It is dis disturbing
turbing disturbing commentary on our society that so few qualified
people are directed into the teaching profession.

The Florida

Editor-in-chief Bill Curry
Managing Editors Jack Horan,
David Lowrence J r., David West
Business Manager mMHItMHitNtIIMtMMMItM Cary Burke
Sports Editor MM tf| MMs It#* MMt I Mt*M !' Jared Lebow
Ben Garrett
0r '**. Fred Schneider
.LI ** Maryanne Awtrey
'" Menoger i...i....J. A;.*J.yFouS
F orial Assistants Coroieordcila AlligatQr-00.-the*Air.>
Carol Bulled (News). David Hamilton (Editorials), Phil Krug (Photos)
B e Staff Writers
Ronn.e Sue Goodman, 1 ova Levine. David Wilkinson, Bob Dixon Marv
*T L^ fHr Lynn Auerbach, Gerald Jones*
Vickie Smith, Rich Mathews, Joy Lee Cherry, Mark Fronkel Richard t
Nbocy Spiegel, Rick'Nihlen, Allen Hastings, Carl Skadowskf.
sPt** Stff Robert Green, Mike Gora,
Billy Bclote. Marc. WeinEstein, Roger Levine. Ron Spencer, John WaU
lick, .Ned Cloyton, George Gardner, Dovid Bertowiuv.
Business Staff y . v * ** Godbee. Office Manager
Sharon Smith, public RelotiOns and Personnel.
CIRC .ATION Tom Neff, *Circ ,.lotion Manager,
* *' Pot Pit l r w; Jm Neff and David Piche.
bl !u .. I' 'William Epperheimer, Advertising Moncgcr,
Robert Hatton, Corole Powers, and Trevor Huston.
THR f AMK#ATOR In the student nfwsi>idpp ef t)u* I'nivapsuv
l* daily, except Monday and Saturday. TIIB KI.OMJI>A A1.1.|.
** *** o ' d V *? "L 311 1, *t be I'niteil States f*nst Office at Caines*
tlllum. lPfhnn? iwiShfi ***J' rt 14 * Florida .Office Ruildin*'
M. and rttmeM either
1 Opinions voiced in personal columns on this pace not ncicssarilv M n,,i
pinions of the editor.. Only editorials arc affinal **{? p/pir, lhf

The Florida Alligator Friday. October 12, 1962


L.OttGW |
Frosh Write
About Election
-Realizing that elections of any
sort are indeed difficult to execute
and that obtaining people to effi efficiently
ciently efficiently manage them Is an ardu arduous
ous arduous job, we, the executive com committee
mittee committee of the Freshmen Council,
would like to offer a few points of
constructive criticism on the short shortcomings
comings shortcomings of the past two student
government elections held here on
U of F campus.
1) The polls were from three
to six hours late in opening in
some areas. Effective manage management
ment management would have had the polls
open at the prescribed time.
2) There was no pre-election
meeting for the legislative council
candidates as has been the custom
in the past. Effective manage management
ment management would have organized these
3) The polling places were not
announced at all in the first elec election
tion election this year and in the second,
were not announced until the
morning of the election and that
was way in the back of The Flor Florida
ida Florida Alligatorthis was especially
bad for freshmen who would not
be expected to know the where whereabouts
abouts whereabouts of the polls. Effective
management would have had a
publicity committee.
4) Campaign sheets were at attached
tached attached to the bulletin boards of
the dorms; this is strictly against
Housing Regulations. Effective
management would have seen that
the rules for election procedure
were carried out.
We are more than willing to do
our part in helping to ameliorate
these shortcomings, for we real realize
ize realize that criticism without action
on the part of the critics seldom
solves any problem. However, we
know that we alone cannot solve
this problem, and we hope that
in the future, something will be
done to prevent this situation from
happening again.
Freshmen Council
Vice President
/sM Jry mx /A
Edna Cox Doris Moore M
Nancy McMillan, owner /
932 W. Univ. /
vShort Walk from Campus /
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Yanks Will Start Ford
In Bid to End Series

ner (UPl)Manner Ralph Houk, going: with tmy
; 8 t in an effort to wrap up the
Jew York Yankees 20th World
Series championship, Thursday.
named lefty Whitey Ford to pitch
Fridays sixth game against the'
San Francisco Giants.
Chewing contentedly on a cigar
v/hile he held a press conference
in a hotel room during a gloomy
morning of rain and heavy clouds
which forced cancellation of work workouts
outs workouts by both clubs, Houk said he
felt confident his Yankees would
end the series Friday.
Manager Al Dark of the .Giants
who took one look out of his win window
dow window at the inclement weather and
went back to bed until 1 p.m.
(PDT), previously had announced
that he would start, lefty. Billy
Pierce when the series resumes
at Candlestick Park, with the
Yankees leading three victories to
Meanwhile, there were ominous
reports from the Weather Bureau
of another storm which threatened
Fridays game with postponement.
Although the weather cleared up
Thursday afternoon, it w'as fore forecast
cast forecast that a storm centered off the
coast of Oregon might hit San
Francisco by gametime. The bur bureau
eau bureau said there was a 40 per cent
chance of rain Friday.
The 1962 World Series already
has been delayed one day by last
Tuesdays rain-out in New York.
UF. Soccer Club
Plays Ft. Stewart
Sat. Morning
The UF Soccer Club will play
the US Army Fort Stewart
Soccer team this coming Satur Saturday
day Saturday morning at Fleming Field.
Starting time for the game is
10 : 00 a.m. and spectators will be
If the UF Booters win this week weekend
end weekend it will be their 34th win in
five seasons of undefeated play.
The UF Soccer Club played the
Fort Stewart Team last Septem September
ber September 29th, a game in which they
beat Fort Stewart 3-1. When asked
about the teams performance in
that game Coach Allan Moore
said, They outplayed us but we
had three goals. Our team war wardisappointed
disappointed wardisappointed in themselves. They
know they can do better.
Standouts in that game for UF
were Mauricio Elores (team co cocaptain)
captain) cocaptain) and Jorge Mario Ord Ordones.
ones. Ordones. Fred Shaya, top defensive
specialist for the team, missed the
last game but will play this Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday.
When asked about the team's
.chances against the Fort Stewart
Team this coming Saturday Coach
Moore replied, Well have to do
an awful lot better than we did
two weeks ago or well be on the
short end.

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With Ford pitted against Pierce,
the oddsmakers made the Yan Yankees
kees Yankees 6% to 5 favorites to win the
sixth game and to 2 picks to
win the series.
Dark,.' upon arising at 1 p.m.,
said that with Ford pitching he
planned at least two lineup chang changes.
es. changes. The Giants skipper said he
would play Harvey Kuenn in left
field and return Orlando Cepeda
to first base in place of Willie
Dark reiterated that "the series
will go seven games.
Well definitely start Pierce
tomorrow, he confirmed. Well
wait and' see on the Saturday
The scheduled starting time for
series games at Candlestick Park
is 3 p.m. (EDT).
Houk was unmindful of the wea weather
ther weather as he discussed his pitching
plans, Micky Mantles batting
slump, and Moose Skowrons
ailing back.
We are going with our best*
and let the chips fall where thpy
may, he told a. roomfuli of news newsmen.
men. newsmen. Well Jiave our best pitcher
going for us and you always have
to feel you have a good chance of
winning when Whitey is pitching,

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Ford is the most successful
World Series pitcher in history.
The stocky southpaw, approaching
34, has won a record 10 games
while losing only four. He. beat
the Giants in this years opener,
6-2, and left Mondays fourth
game with the score tied at 2-2
-after six innings.
I think we should beat him
(Pierce) tomorrow, Houk said.
I read in the papers where he
says he can beat us. Well, that
makes Us even, he added with a
* smile. Os course) hes never been
beaten in his home park, so I
know it wont be easy.
Pierce, a 35-year-old American
League castoff, has compiled a
12-0 record in Candlestick Park
this season.
It gives you a feeling of con confidence
fidence confidence to. know youve never been
beaten in your home park,
Pierce reiterated,
During his American League ca career
reer career with the Tigers and White
Sox, Pierce compiled a 25-37 ca career
reer career record against the Yankees.
He was charged with last Sun Sundays
days Sundays San Francisco defeat, al although
though although he was the victim of poor

Friday, October 12, 1962 The Florida Alligator

Gator Sport Shorts
Run Brown LE James Drcnnon
Gerald ok>m LT Melvin Simmons
Jack Katx LG Jerry Piscitela
Russ Staples C Jerry Hopkins
Lorry Travis W Reeney Moore
Prank Lasky *T John Brotherton
Sam Holtend RE Kenneth K'np
Tom Skennen* QB Jomes Willenborf
Lindy Infante LM Dan McHkany
Bek Hoover RH Harfett
Jim O'Donnel FB Sam Byre
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Page 7

Page 8

The Florida Alligator Fridays October 12, 1962

Win Hungry Gators Eye Aggi&Sfew

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Gator Sports Writer
Floridas angry Gators, will be
.' out to prove something to them-
I selves and the world this Satur Satur!
! Satur! day when they trot out on Florida
Field to battle Texas A&M.
The Orange and Blue, still
. smarting from last weeks 28-21
' loss to Duke are hungry for vic victory.
tory. victory. Following a week of closed
practice sessions the Gators are'
expected to come out with a wide
open offense.
Both teams have identical rec records
ords records for the season with one win
and two losses. The Gators have
beaten Mississippi State, and A&M
has beaten Texas Tech.
Saturday will be a homecoming
for Aggie head coach Hank Fold Foldberg
berg Foldberg who was an assistant coach
at the UF for eight years under
Bob Woodruff.
The Aggies will employ the lone lonesome
some lonesome end, which proved the un undoing
doing undoing of the Gators against Duke,
and the "flip flop offensive line lineup.
up. lineup. The flip flop is a takeoff on
the single wing. In the single wing
the backfield and line swing from
right to left, however, in the flip
flop only six linemen and two
backs are affected.

Florida 1 will try V stop- passing
threat' Jim Keller of A&M who
sports a 16 for 24 pass record for
a .667 average. The Gators have
put in a w*eek of' pass defense
practice, behind closed doors, to
prevent the repetition of the Duke
and Georgia Tech blitzes.
THE AGGIES top rusher is Tra Travis
vis Travis Reagan, holder of a 7.8 yard
rushing average. A&M also boasts
Don Mcllhany who scored the win winning
ning winning TD against Texas Tech with
two seconds remaining in the
game. It was }he first Aggie TD
of the 1962 season.
Returning to the Gator lineup,
after sitting out the entire Duke
game, is Co*captain Lindy Infan Infante.
te. Infante.
Tom Shannon will run the Big
Blue for the second week in a
row, rplacing Larry Libertore who
is out with a knee ailment. Bob
Hoover and Infante will fill the
. halfback slots with Jim ODonnell
at Fullback.
Moving to one of the Go Gr.tor
halfback spots is Ron Stoner. Tom
Campbell will sub for Larry Du Dupree
pree Dupree at fullback if Dupree is un unable
able unable to start with the Go Gators.
There is still doubt as to Du Duprees
prees Duprees chances to start against

A&M, although he ha£ shown
some improvement during the
LEADING- THE Gator rushing
attack is Larry Dupree with 148
yards for 19 carries. Dupree ranks
second in the SEC in yards gained
rushing. Passers Tom Shannon
and Tom Batten have passing av averages
erages averages of 50.0 and 48.0 respective respectively.
ly. respectively. Batten has thrown for 152
yards and Shannon for 92.
Starting in the backfield for the
Aggies are James Willenborg at
Quarterback, George Hargett at
right half, Dan Mcllhany at left
half and Sam Byer at fullback.
Hargett is A&M top receiver with
eight receptions for 86 yards.
IN CONTRAST to the impres impressive
sive impressive Aggie statisticts, Texas A&M A&M-has
has A&M-has only scored one touchdown
and hasn't scored from scrim scrimmage.
mage. scrimmage. The experts seem to favor
the Gators, but Coach Ray Graves
and his charges know that any
team that can cpme back with
only two seconds left in the game
on a 100 yard kickoff return has
to be considered a potential threat
at every moment.
Accompanying the Aggies Satur Saturday
day Saturday is the famous Twelfth Man
Tradition. The tradition goes back
to 1922 when a third team quar quarterback
terback quarterback came out of the cheering
section, suited up and went in to
lead A&M to a come-from-behind
24-14 upset victory over Centre
College of Kentucky,
THE AGGIES have Ibeen beaten
by LSU 21-0 and Houston 6-3. Their t
only win was -A 7-3 victory over
Texas Tech. Floridas win* cairne
in the opener With Mississippi
State 19-9. The Gators lost to Duke
28-21 and Georgia Tech 17-0,
UF play has excelled in the first
half but has left something to be
desired in the last half. In Sat Saturdays
urdays Saturdays game the Gators will be
trying for two halves similar to
the first half against Duke.
Vanderbilt Group
Troops for Citadel
A crippled but cheerful corps
of Commodores look to The Cita Citadel
del Citadel for their first 1962 victory after
battling national champion Ala Alabama
bama Alabama in a 17-7 whing-ding last
week. Starting tlme this Saturday
day at Dudley Field for the Van Vandy-Citadel
dy-Citadel Vandy-Citadel contest is 8:00 CST,
and there are plenty of good seats
At Birmingham before 40,000 un unbelieving
believing unbelieving spectators Vanderbilt
took a 7-0 lead on Alabama and
held a 7-7 tie at halft.'ime. Even
after Bama took the lead early
in the 4th quarter the Commo Commodores
dores Commodores fought back and twice drove
within the Crimson Tide 20-yard
In the last minutes of the
game Vandy backs Jon Cleveland,
Billy Crawford, Terrell Dye, Ar Arthus
thus Arthus Guepe, Jeff Starling along"
with end Tommy Martin gained a
net of 98 yards'in 19 plays while
their line held the Bama backs
Joe Namath, Butch Wilson, Carl Carlton
ton Carlton Rankin and Jack Hurlburt to
a net of zero in 12 plays.
End Dick Teets led the heroic
Vanderbilt defensive effort with
Center Mike Broadbear, Tackle
Nick Spiak, Guard Clark Williams
and End Dan Handwerker stand standouts
outs standouts in that 4th quarter surge.
Four Commodores who started
the Alabama game are expected
to miss the Citadel conflict with
injuries. They are QB Hank Le Lesesne,
sesne, Lesesne, HB Bob Sullins, End Gary
Hudson and Tackle Joe Grahepn*
Captain and center Jule Crocker
is still out from a knee injury
received in the Georgia game and
alt. capt. tackle Reese is able to
participate very little due to a
bad knee.
Citadel, the defending champion
of the Southern Conference, comes
to Nashville with a 2-2 record,
having defeated Davidson and
Presbyterian while losing to Flor Florida
ida Florida STktr' and Win. and Mary.