Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

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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
Gators A(xe) & M(aul) Aggies


- ,- jjMM-

Vol .55 N 0.19 University of Florida, Gainesville Sunday, October 14, 1962

GO LARRY!
W&SM
v - v
. :;>'* *^o^ : & : £y>sE v'y>::>:
...Cheering husband and Gator guard Larry is
Dorothea Travis, who was chosen Mrs. UF Friday
night. While winning the annual contest she wore
a self-made sports outfit with beige cocktail dress.
Med Center Opens
Anti-Disease Unit

The first five patients were ad admitted
mitted admitted this week to the Clinical
Research Center at the UF Teach Teaching
ing Teaching Hospital, marking the open opening
ing opening of the two-million-dollar unit.
The 10-bjd research center, es established
tablished established through a grant from
the U. S. Public Health Sendee,
provides facilities for medical re researchers
searchers researchers at the J. Hillis Miller
Health Center to study and treat
difficult disease problems under
conditions that would be other otherwise
wise otherwise impossible.

Special laboratory and dietary
facilities, just installed on the
sixth floor of the Teaching Hospi Hospital.
tal. Hospital. make it possible for the teach teaching
ing teaching physicians at the Health Cen Center
ter Center to study their patients under
controlled conditions that would
be prohibitively expensive on a
regular hospital floor, according
to Dean George T. Harrell of the
College of Medicine.
Among the disorders now un under
der under study in the unit are virus in infections
fections infections of the eye, chronic kid kidney
ney kidney disease and kidney stone for formation.
mation. formation.

What Was Behind
the Drum?
-4,/ Byf>\
* **W?- %, <> : *-4 JS A Q 1 4/\ #*** \?+*'
**< t "' * I*o gif#* /) \
j . \ -.
Why, Jane Lightcap
-HC Queen
fe>. -^^al
,g# mpmKrnmmmm HHHHHra

Jane Lightcap, 20 year -old
UF senior from Atlanta wa s
crowned Homecoming Sweetheart
of 1902 at half-time festivities <>f
the Texas A & M game yesterday.
The brunette beauty will reign
over UF's Homecqming activities
for 60,000 Gator fans next Fri Friday
day Friday and Saturday.
Dolores Loll, last year's winner,
crowned the new sweetheart, who

42-6


was sponsored by Delta Tau Del Delta
ta Delta fraternity. An Knglifch major,
Jane is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. 1.. L. Lightc&p of Atlanta.
She is 5'5 tall and measures
Joyce Bleidner of Plantation.
Fla., and Sharon Testy, Miami
Shores will serve as princesses in
the Sweethearts Court.



Page 2

The Florida Alligator Sunday, October 14, 1962

JFK Stumps
For Prosperity

PITTSBURGH (UPI) Presi President
dent President Kennedy toured the steel steelproducing
producing steelproducing Monongahela Valley
Saturday, telling crowds in this
area of major unemployment that
the big issue in the 1962 elections
is prosperity at home.
The President told cheering
throngs in industrialized McKees McKeesport,
port, McKeesport, Monessen and Washington,
Pa., that at a time when the
world is beset with international
problems we in the United
States still try to face the prob problem
lem problem of keeping people at work*
The issue in this years cam campaigns,
paigns, campaigns, he said, is which party
makes it possible for this country
to be prosperous.
I believe the Democratic Par Party
ty Party does, he said.
Goes to Indianapolis
After his tour of the Mononga Monongahela
hela Monongahela Valley the President went
by plane to Indianapolis where
he was to address an airport ral rally
ly rally and then fly to Louisville, Ky.,
for another political address. This
was the presidents second week weekend
end weekend of campaigning in behalf of
Democratic congressional and
state candidates.
In his motorcade tour of Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh area mill towns, Kennedy
hit hard on the theme that the
Democrats are the party of pros prosperity
perity prosperity while the Republicans fa favored

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vored favored a standstill.
He said the Republican Party
has been opposed to progress
year in and year out in the
administrations of Franklin D.
Roosevelt and Harry S. Truman
and in his own current adminis administration.
tration. administration.
They are still against prog proggress,
gress, proggress, he said. They are still
against legislation which makes it
possible for the average citizen to
own his home, to find a job, to
educate his children.
Many Children
At McKeesport Kennedy told
his audience, which included a
large number of shrieking chil children,
dren, children, that this campaign was not
one of bands or balloons or
cheering.
"It is a question of what kind
of country you want this to be
in 1963 and 1964, he said.
Also at McKeesport the Presi President
dent President recalled that it was in west western
ern western Pennsylvania in 1947 when
he was a young congressman
that he held his first debate with
Richard M. Nixon.
He won that one and we went
on to other things, the President
said. He recalled that in that
first debate 15 years ago the sub subject
ject subject was the Taft Hartley law
which Nixon favored and he op opposed.
posed. opposed.

IN THE COLLEGE
BRAND ROUND-UP
nniyrr ZENITH STEREO SET
rIIIACJ. 1. Contest open to all groups or individuals.
2. Each pack of Marlboro, Parliament, or Alphine
turned in will have a value of 5 points. Each
Philip Morris Regular or Commander will have
RU(fs. a 10 point value.
3. Packages must be in bundles of 50 with 5 and
10 point packs separated.
4. No packs will be accepted before 2 p.m or
after 5 p.m.
WHO WINS: Prizes will be awarded to group, fraternity, sorority
or individual turning in the greatest number of
points. Contest closes Dec. 5,1962; Univ Book
Store; 2p.m.
= " r thyRANPWAGO| a H-s lots of fan!
n.i. IP
***'** M *****""**

fffiH neivswire

87th Congress Ends Session

WASHINGTON (UPI)-The sec second
ond second session of the 87th Congress
bowed out Saturday the way. it
caime in last Januarywith mem members
bers members fighting bitterly among
themselves and with President
Kennedy and the Republicans
trading heated charges.
The House and Senate adjourn adjourned
ed adjourned until next January after the
short-tempered members still on
hand settled last-minute quarrels
over homestate water projects,
so-called vote-getting pork bar barrel
rel barrel items.
The Senate passed its sine die

Crisis Prompts East-West Talks

WASHINGTON (UPI) Presi President
dent President Kennedy and West German
Chancellor Konrad Adenauer will
confer here early next month in
an effort to close ranks in the
face of an anticipated new Ber Berlin
lin Berlin crisis.
The White House announced Sat Saturday
urday Saturday that the 88 year-old chan chancellor
cellor chancellor would arrive Nov. 7 to dis discuss
cuss discuss matters of mutual inter interest.
est. interest. Top officials added that Ber Berlin
lin Berlin would be the key issue and
the talks would last two or three
days.
West German Foreign Minister

adjournment resolution at 3:41
p. m. EST. The House shouted
approval of the resolution at 3:46
p. m. to make it official.
Scores of other legislators had
ignored the windup and gone
home to campaign for re-election.
But Congress finally quit after
a nine-month session in which
annual cash appropriations were
pushed past the SIOO billion mark
for the first tiime irl 19 yearsor
since the World War II year of
1943. Congress appropriated sll4
billion in 1943 and $147 billion in
1942.

Gerhard Schroeder was arriving
late Saturday night for meetings
which will lay the groundwork for
the Kennedy-Adenauer sessions.
Adenauer told the Bonn parlia parliament
ment parliament Friday that a certain
cloud hangs over Gemran-Amer Gemran-American
ican Gemran-American relations at present. But he
denied Socialist Party insinuations
that his government was not pre prepared
pared prepared to assume all the risks the
West wanted for the defense of
Berlin.
High-Level Campaign /"
The announcement of Aden Adenauers
auers Adenauers visit came in the midst of
a high-level campaign by the Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy administration to convince
U.S. and world opinion that Soviet
Premier Nikita Khrushchev is
probably preparing to intensify
the Communist squeeze on West
Berlin in late November or De December.
cember. December.
' Reds Threaten
U.S. on Treaty
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (UPI)
Soviet Foreign Minister Audrei
Gromyko warned the West Satur Saturday
day Saturday that the time draws near
for the signing of a German peace
treaty that would make West
Berlin a Free, demilitarized
city.
Gromyko told a news confer conference
ence conference Russia believes the Western
side of the wall-lined border di dividing
viding dividing the former German capital
should be manned with guards to
stop provocative actions under undertaken
taken undertaken from West Berlin.
But he made it clear that
Russia would not consider a vote
in East Berlin
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2120 Hawthorne Rd
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FR 2-4690 Drive In



Ecumenical Council Calls All Religions

¥ ¥ ¥
All New
Translation
For Torah
PHILADELPHIA (UPI) Mos Moser,
er, Moser, did not cross th e Red Sea and
the Third Commandment empha emphasized
sized emphasized perjury rather than profani profanity
ty profanity according to a new English
translation of the Torah, or Pen Pentateuch,
tateuch, Pentateuch, it was announced Thurs Thursday
day Thursday by a committee of Jewish
scholars.
The translation represents eight
yeads of work and was taken di directly
rectly directly from the traditional He Hebrew
brew Hebrew text. The new translation
will be published by the Jewish
Publication Society of America on
Jan. 28. 1968.
THE CENTURIES OLD story of
Moses crossing the Red Sea has
been changed to the Sea of Reeds
in the new text. The Sea of Reeds
was located north of the Red
Sea, around the area of the Suez
Canal, according to recent archae archaeological
ological archaeological discoveries in the Near
East.
The present Third Command Commandment,
ment, Commandment, Thou shalt not take the
name of the Lord, thy God, in
vain, had been interpreted by
scholars in the past as an injunc injunction
tion injunction against profanity.
The new translation reads:
You shall not swear falsely
by the name of the Lord, your
God; for the Lord will not clear
one who swears falsely by His
name.
THE NEW INTERPRETATION
is regarded by the scholars as a
warning against per jury.
Another change is the use of
modern English as opposed to
archaic English used in previous
translations.
The work of translating and
publishing the Torah, or five
books of Moses, was underwritten
by contributions from more than
1,700 individuals and # institutions.
The cost was approximately $250,-
000.
Speaks On
Computers
t
Digital Computer Operation
will be the topic of a speech to
be given by Bob Wood. UF grad graduate,
uate, graduate, at 7:30 p. m., Monday, in
McCarty Auditorium.
Wood, who received his bache bachelors
lors bachelors degree in electrical engineer engineering
ing engineering from the UF in 1956, will
speak before a meeting of the
American Institute of Electrcial
Engineers and the Institute of Ra Radio
dio Radio Engineers, national profes professional
sional professional engineering societies.
Wood is manager of the systems
design department at Intemation
Business Machine Corporation.

VATICAN CITY (UPI) Ques Questions
tions Questions and answers on the Ecu Ecumenical
menical Ecumenical Council:
Q. What is it?
A. The highest assembly of the
Roman Catholic Church. It in includes
cludes includes Pope John XXIII, cardi cardinals
nals cardinals and all the archbishops,
bishops, and heads of religious
orders almost 3,000 able to
come.
Q. WHEN WAS TIIE LAST coun council,
cil, council, and why one now?
A. 1870. The Pope said he got
the inspiration in January of 1959
to call a council to stimulate the
growth of the Catholic Church,
already numbering more than
half a billion members, and to re renew
new renew the spirit of the Gospel. He

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Sunday, October 14, 1962 The Florida Alligator

extended a gentle invitation to
other Christians to join. He also
said he wanted to get his own
church to bring itself into step
with modern times.
Q. Is this a top secret Catholic
affair or will the world know
whats going on?
A. MUCH OF TIIE deliberation
is secret. But all of the agreed
decisions are promised publica publication.
tion. publication. Some 50 non-Catholio ob observers
servers observers and guests will sit in
on all the plenary sesions and
many of the committee meetings.
Q. Who are these observers and
guests?
A. Leading figures of the major
Protestant faiths which divided
with the Church of Rome 400 years

ago; also representatives from the
Coptic church of Egypt, the church
of Ethiopia, the church of Armen Armenia,
ia, Armenia, the Syrian Jacobite Church,
the Russian Orthodox Church in
the United States.
Q. What might they talk about
besides Christianity?
A. ALMOST EVERYTHING re relating
lating relating to the Catholic Church in a
modern world, from religious dress
there are even suggestions, that
nuns be allowed to wear slacks
to the question of celibacy for
priests, matters of discipline faith
and morals.
Q. How long will all this last?
A. The good part of a year
perhaps longer. Some earlier
church councils ran for 20 years.

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator Sunday, October 14, 1962

Reitz Picks Forestry Head

Dr. James W. Willingham, 39,
was today named Acting Direc Director
tor Director of the UF School of Forestry
by Pres. J. Wayne Reitz.
Dr. C. M. Kaufman, director of
the School, requested last year
that he be relieved of administra administrative
tive administrative duties so that he might re return
turn return to teaching and research.
In announcing Dr. Willing Willinghams

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the longer length of Chesterfield King. ckesuiifieid ring
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B W fcaiml Ikkft# IIIIIM through longer length... becomes
TOBACCOS TOO MILD TO FILTER, PLEASURE TOO GOOD TO MISS PjiPijiijM smoo,h and gentleto your taste.

hams Willinghams appointment as Acting Di Director,
rector, Director, Dr. Reitz said that when
Dr. Kaufman requested relief
from administrative duties he had
agreed to continue until a succes successor
sor successor could be named. Since it is
not anticipated that it will be pos possible
sible possible to appoint a director for
some time, Dr. Reitz felt it unrea*

gonable to ask him to continue be beyond
yond beyond this date.
Dr. Willingham is a highly re regarded
garded regarded member of the forestry
faculty and has agreed to serve
as Acting Director until a new
Director* can be appointed, Dr.
Reitz explained.

4 Protest Election
Student Body Pres. Bill Trick Trickel
el Trickel will call a meeting- of, the Stu Student
dent Student Elections Board Monday at
3 p. m. because of protests to the
Oct. 4 fall election.
Four studentsTom ODell.
Butch Wooten, Eric Smith, and
Warren Spillerfiled formal pro protests
tests protests to Trickels office, citing
poor publicity and no informa information
tion information on election laws as reasons.
Election laws of the Student
Body constitution provide for such
a hearing if an election is pro protested.
tested. protested.



Jean Anouilh Sets Pace In Modern World of Playwrights

By AUGUST STAUB
We are set here to discuss Jean
Anouilh (like, man, how do you
pronounce it?)
Any discussion, so Ive been
told, progresses the more fruit fruitfully
fully fruitfully when necessary and self selfevident
evident selfevident background material is
stated early and can thus be con.
sidered dispensed with. The follow following
ing following is such background material:
1). Anouilh is a contemporary
French playwright.
2). Anouilh is the author of
Florida Players October produc production,
tion, production, The Lark."
3). Anouilh is the worlds most
significant living playwright.
France has occupied a particul particularly
arly particularly interesting position in modern
Western culture. Since the late
Renaissance, France in general,
and Paris in particular, has been
regarded with a great deal of
misty-eyed sentiment as the intel intellectual
lectual intellectual center of European civili civilization.
zation. civilization.
France ha s gained this reputa reputation
tion reputation not by being the first to set
. the old aside, but by being the last
by whom the new is tried.
In other words, the French task
in Western tradition is to popular popularize
ize popularize what is already a tired idea
so far as the avant-grade is con concerned.
cerned. concerned.
Nowhere is this better demon demonstrated
strated demonstrated than in the art of theatre.
In the first great romatic revo revoluion
luion revoluion of modern civilization, the
Renaissance, Italy had already
given us a new vision of theatre theatreas-living-movement
as-living-movement theatreas-living-movement in the corn cornmedia
media cornmedia delle arte, and a new ap approach
proach approach to theatre-as-vision with
the concept of the picture frame
stage.
ENGLAND WAS completely re refashioning
fashioning refashioning our attitude to theatre theatreas-sound
as-sound theatreas-sound with the rich music of
Elizabethan drama. Spain, too, in
the persons of Lope De Vega and
Calderon was adding its share to
the new wave of romantic theatre.
At the last came France, gather gathering
ing gathering together loose ends, organiz organizing
ing organizing the wild romanticism of Italy,
tired horse in the halter of Neo Neoclassic
classic Neoclassic form.
France was the intellectual
center of Europe and through Cor Corneille,
neille, Corneille, Racine and Moliere, the
European middlebrow learned
what the Renaissance had been
about.
EVEN AS FRENCH theatre was
teaching the multitude about
Europes first romantic period,
the intellectuals and avant-garde
artists of England and Germany
the Lilos and Lessings, the
Schillers and Goetheswere al already
ready already busy creating what was to
be the Romantic Movement.
As might be expected, after the
Romantic Movement was some
thirty years old. France in the
figure of Voctor Hugo offered the
European middlebrow a Romantic
drama. France again became the
perfector and popularizer.
The Romantic Movement itself
replaced Reason with Rassion. The
romanticism of contempo contemporary
rary contemporary thought has substituted Rel Relativism
ativism Relativism for Absolutism, the irrat irrational
ional irrational and the absurd for the 19th 19thcenturys
centurys 19thcenturys logic of Passion.

CONTEMI OR ARY ROMANTI ROMANTICISM
CISM ROMANTICISM began in Norway with Ib Ibsen,
sen, Ibsen, in Sweden with Strindberg,
in Russia with Meyerhold and Ev Evreinov,
reinov, Evreinov, in America with William
James, in Germany with Freud
and Neitzsche and the Expres Expressionists.
sionists. Expressionists.
France has followed true to
form. She has come late to mod modern
ern modern relativism. She has. popular popularized
ized popularized it in philosophy with Existen-.
tialism. In the theatre she has
taught the middlebrow the mean meaning
ing meaning of Relativism with Giraudoux,
with Sartre, and, above all, with
Anouilh.
He is the worlds most signifi significant
cant significant modem playwright because
he is not only a theatrical geni genius,
us, genius, but is the one man to whom
we can now look for a clear and
direct statement of what kind of
world the intellectuals of the late
19th-century have made for us.

GIRLS...
Now you dont have to keep your date waiting.
Use your own ironing board!
J f V. V /
jt ' J
\ \ l fr t :
a- 4 ; \
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BIG enough to iron anything
CM All enou store n MilmM Kmb
drawer or suitcase
HOUSEWARES DPT.
MIBD^
lIffREE BARKING ON TOWER LOT

. Sunday, October 14, 1962 The Florida Alligator

This is August Stovb'f
second article for "The- IHHE lH|
atre-goer." In his first arti- mBM Iffi|
cle Staub dealt with the
Spelvin." In this article, h ]||
deals with Jean Anouilh Jfl
(pronounced Ahn-wee) in JM
lieu of the forthcoming pro- sV
duction of "The Lark" by HbL f
Florida Players.

Page 5



Page 6

The Florida Alligator Sunday, October 14. 1962

editorials
dear mr. "g.c.
The Alligator received a letter-to-the-editor recently con concerning
cerning concerning the decaying morals on campus" which made sev several
eral several suggestions on how to reverse this trend. We consid considered
ered considered the letter to be extreme and misrepresenlative of the
true character of the majority of students on campus.
Nevertheless, realizing that there is a segment of our popu population
lation population that holds these rigid beliefs concerning morality we
decided to print this letter.
# *
THE STUDENT who wrote this letter now says that the
letter was satirical and that he didnt intend for it to be
taken seriously. Evidently, the letter took in almost
everybody. The Alligator has received numerous fine let letters
ters letters concerning his letter.
When a student signs his name to a letter-to-the-editor,
we assume that what he has written are his beliefs. No
matter how much we disagree with his point of view
we will respect his sincerity and publish the letter. The
criticism that we receive from publishing letters that
represent an unpopular point of view is considerable.
* *4
IT HAS been our policy to try to present varying points
of view, the extreme as well as the popular points of view.
We feel that as University students our readers are ma mature
ture mature enough to discern for themselves so that it is not
necessary for us to tightly consor what we put in the let letter-to-the-editor
ter-to-the-editor letter-to-the-editor section. It would be an insult to the in intelligence
telligence intelligence of our readers if we spoon fed them the ac accepted
cepted accepted opinions only.
In the case of the letter on the decaying morals, we
felt that it was more valuable because it revealed the
writers mentality than because of any inherent validity
in his suggestions. Now, we discover that it did not even
represent the writers opinion.
*
A STUDENT newspaper comes under constant pressure
from administration and students. This pressure is both
direct and indirect. Every time we publish a letter that will
result in our denunciation, at least we like to feel that it
is for some worthwhile end. In the case of hoax letters,
they undermine our freedom to print what we feel is of
value.
BECAUSE OF the unusual nature of letter we called
Mr. G. C. (George Cunningham) and asked him: 1) If he
had brought us a letter; 2) What kind of stationary it was
on; and 3) If the intent of the letter was satirical. He as assured
sured assured us that it was serious and we printed it.
We would like to apologize to the student body and many
fine letter writers for having acted on Mr. Cunninghams
assurance. __
D.H.
he said it
Whenever you tire of Gainesville, it might be uplifting
to read the following pasage from The Travels of William
Bartram. Bartram was a famed naturalist who visited
the Paines Prairie area in July of 1774 and wrote the fol following
lowing following comment:
Next day we passed over part of the great and beauti beautiful
ful beautiful Alachua Savanna, whose exuberant green meadows,
with the fertile hills which immediately encircle it, would,
if peopled and cultivated after the manner of the civilized
countries of Europe, without crouding (sic) or incommod incommoding
ing incommoding families, at a moderate estimation, accommodate in the
happiest manner, above one hundred thousand human in inhabitants,
habitants, inhabitants, besides millions of domestic animals; and I make
no doubt this place will be some future dav be one of the
most populus (sic) and delightful seats on earth.

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The Florida
Alligator

* Bill Curry
M noging Editors .iii.Jock Horan/
David Lowrence Jr., Dayid West
Business Manager... mu Cory Burk
pOr S itOf MnMi(|*MiiiM|iuiiiniiiiWiniMit Jared Lebow
* Ben Garrett
W?,e fJiL/ ; Fred Schneider
Assistant Business Mancgcr ; * poSitoSi
Editor,.l Assistant Carole Bordella..tAli&ii'or.on the Ah!
Carol Buller (News). David Hamilton (Editorials), Phil Krug (Photos)
e Staff Writers
Sports Staff ........ ... Robert Green. Mike Go ra,
Billy Betote. Marc .Weinstein .Roger Levine, Ron Spencer. John WaU
IKK, Ned Clayton, George Gardner. David Berfowitxv.
Cuslness Staff ...... ........... .*.... Jane Godbee, Office Manager
r ( ? n SnnitH. public Relotidns and Personnel.
CIKC .ATION Tom Neff. *Circ .-.lotion Manager.
svr t.c M/^ 0t Pattc :?Tt Jim Neff and David Piche.
fifiklriM itn -r i William Epperheimer, Advertising Moncgcr.
Robert Hotton. Carole Powers, and Trevor Huston. y
THR JF LorJda AM.YCiATOK is Slutlcnl tijir 41 i.- .
editorial Hire or busin<< office rK 3 "** -* J ana either



LETTERS:

EDITOR:
In the marketplace of ideas,
democracy can win! 1 I heard
thia statement from Dr. Ernest
Bartley in a spacious auditorium,
A few weeks later in a small room
in the Presbyterian Student
Center, a professor of interna international
tional international relations spoke, I have no
doubts that I would give my'life
for my country, he said.

'Risks Preserve Democracy

(EDITORS NOTE: Perhaps the
following letter sent .by Student
Body President Bill Trickel to
the Legislative Council would
clear up the misunderstanding
that Trickel is backing the appear appearance
ance appearance of a Communist debater on
campus. Trickel sent the letter at
the recommendation of his Cab Cabinet.
inet. Cabinet. We feel, whether or not
you are for such a .debate, that
it is a healthy situation for stu students
dents students to be considering the pros
and cons of such an issue rather
than if we should have a mascot.)
DEAR COUNCIL:
As the representative organ of
the Student Body, I would like to
request your opinion, which I am
. sure will represent the opinion of
the Student Body. Although I am
personally opposed to extending
bn invitation to a member of the
communist party of the U.S.A. to
Gordon Studies
Student Interns
Its an accepted fact that it takes
more than book-learning and a
ventilated paddle for teachers to
create an effective classroom
atmosphere.
According to Education Profes Professor
sor Professor Dr. Ira Bordon, a teacher
must have a certain amount of
sensitivity to the needs of her
pupils before good emotional cli climate
mate climate in the classroom can be
effected.
Dr. Gordon, is conducting a
study to test whether a relation relationship
ship relationship exists between the personal personality
ity personality of the student intern and the
general behavior of her classes.
The study is financed by a $25,
684 grant from the Cooperative
Research Branch .of the U. S.
Office of Education in the Depart Department
ment Department of Health, Education and
Welfare.
Dr. Gordon says that people
naturally differ in amounts of
sensitivity toward others. It is
possible/ he says, that a teach teacher's
er's teacher's sensitivity to her students is
the determining factor in the over overail
ail overail behavior of her classroom.

Communist Issue Debated With German Blood

When Dr. Bartley spoke, he was
moving across the front of the
strides. His eyes sparkled. His
pipe smoked furiously. The audi audience
ence audience was silent, then burst into
applause.
i All was quiet as the other pro professor
fessor professor spoke. It was apparent to
all that this statement about his
life was a calm, considered judge judgement.
ment. judgement. Death is serious.

visit this campus and to put forth
their views, which are directed to
the violent overthrow of those free freedoms
doms freedoms which they are requesting
to be extended to them, I feel that
a representative opinion of the
Student Body, should be made
known so that I may act in ac accordance
cordance accordance with that opinion and
not to my own personal feelings.
Therefore, I am asking the Leg Legislative
islative Legislative Council to express their
opinion and that of the Student
Body in a resolution stating wheth whether
er whether or not a communist should be
invited to this campus and the
reasons for this resolution. I feel
that a question of this type needs
to be answered and I would ap appreciate
preciate appreciate your thoughtful consider consideration
ation consideration of this request.
BILL TRICKEL
President, Student Body.
Hfl m cmrunoHtn H
If
I I
I MI
I M3* I

Sunday, October 14, 1962 The Florida Alligator

There are elements common to
both these men and to their state*
ments.
THE WORDS are serious. Both
men risked their lives in the
Second World War to prove that
this democracy and this country
are important. They backed up
their words with responsible
action.
The other common element is
risk. The risk of these two profes professors
sors professors is obvious. I submit that
defending freedom is always a
risk, whether it be personal free freedom,
dom, freedom, the freedom of a married
couple, the freedom of a Univer University
sity University or the freedom of a country.
IF I defend myself against con conforming,
forming, conforming, I risk offending a group.
If my wife and I refuse to spend
Christmas with the family, we
risk offending our parents. If this
University invites a Communist
speaker, we, too, risk something.
We risk that some people may
be influenced. I say that college
is no place for fuzzy minds.
We risk another bout with the
Johns committee. To our admin administrators,
istrators, administrators, this is the argument of
political realism. We all have to
be aware of this factor. But I say
that after what Senator Johns did
to a fledgling university, he de deserves
serves deserves no comment. The response

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showing
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" .INI. 1..1. I. .I
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Boats 6* Motors For Rent
Free Use of Boat Romp
Come out and say hello to
JIM GAY

of the University of South Florida
was adequate.
FIN ALL*, we risk the misund misunderstanding'
erstanding' misunderstanding' of the people of the
state. To the people of Florida, I
say that U we invite this man to
speak, it is not because we are
Communists, but because We are
not! We want to know WHAT we
are fighting. We want to hear him
because we want to know HOW he
thinks.
We do not recognize any Com Communist
munist Communist as having an acceptable
reputation and character. Some
of the foreign students may have
to meet Communists on their own
soil. These students may well be
alone. Cannot we meet one
LITTLE Communist under the
protection of our WHOLE
American society?
Yet these are risks that piust
be considered. Is it worth it, stu students?
dents? students? I say it is.
J. EDWIN JONES, 4JM
HEELS put on in 5 minutes
SOLES put on in 15 minutes
MODERNSHOE
REPAIR SHOP
across from Ist national bank

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator Sunday, October 14, 1962

Used to Co-ed Dorms, Shes R,A.--ln Jennings

Rules here are too strict for
myself, but the girls here are im immature
mature immature and young in spirit, said
JennfrTgs Hall Resident Assistant,
Laurence Chauvin-Desfleurs.
A graduate student in market marketing,
ing, marketing, Miss Chauvin-Desfleurs is
from Clermont-Ferrand, France.
She received her degree in busi business
ness business from the Clermont-Ferrand
Business School there. She chose
business as a major because she
likes to travel and thought it
would help her to do so.

*AFTER COMING to this country
in July of 1961, Miss Chauvin-
Desfleurs traveled over much of
the United States before settling
down to campus life.
When the job of R. A. was men mentioned
tioned mentioned to her by Dean of Women,
Marna V. Brady, she was hesi hesitant
tant hesitant to accept, since the job re required
quired required that she live with a room roommate.
mate. roommate. In France you do not have
a roommate, she said. All the
rooms are single.
IN FRANCE, she" says, there are
coed dorms where men and wom women
en women live in the same residence hall.
There is no trouble because
the girls are used to being around
boys more than they are in this
country. It seems that a lot of
women students are here at the
University to get married and are
interested only in dating. In
France they are interested in
studying.
STUDENTS AT the under undergraduate
graduate undergraduate level in France are not
allowed to work in most colleges
so they must rely on their parents
for financial support and have no
Soviet Police
Fashion-Minded
MOSCOW (UPl)lzvestia has
warned Soviet policemen to stick
to gang-busting and leave worn wornmens
mens wornmens fashions alone.
The warning by the Soviet gov government
ernment government newspaper came in an
editors note after a letter from
an Odessa woman who said she
spent three d \ys in jail because
she wore a low-necked dress
copied from a .Soviet fashion
magazine.
The woman. A. Testsova-Lyu Testsova-Lyubimova,
bimova, Testsova-Lyubimova, said the policeman told
her the dress violated an Odessa
law barring bare shoulders and
threw her in jail.
Why have the authorities
charged the militiamen on the
beat with controlling the caprices
of fashion? Izvestia asked.
Prohibition in this delicate
matter is only harmful.
Laws on fashion, the newspaper
said, only show disrespect for the
working people. Dress designing
should be left to the extremely
fine and faultless instrument of
public opinion," it said.

money.to get married. Here they
can be married and still go to
school.
. She thinks it wonderful that
students' in the United States can
work while they are in school so
they dont have to rely on their
families for financial support. She
marvels at the fact that she is
supporting herself while going to
school.
One of Miss Chauvin-Desfleurs
main interests is photography.
She is enrolled in a photography
course offered by the art depart department
ment department and recently put up a photo photography
graphy photography display on the bulletin
board in Jennings Hall lobby.
THERE ARE no photography
courses offered in French
schools, she said. When you are
in business or another technical
field you go to classes seven
hours a day and you dont have
time for these other courses like
photography, she added.
The French, she says, are re required
quired required to- take two languages in
high school. English is required.
Miss Chauvin-Desfleurs speaks
Spanish and English. I still make
many mistakes, she laughed.'
She feels that there is a more
select group in the colleges of
France than in American colleges,
since the entrance requirements
are much higher there.
Jennings Rings!
Midnight was the marching hour
for coeds in Jennings Hall Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday night when the first dorm fire
drill of the year took place.
' I
ONE HITCH everyone knew
about it in advance and was wait waiting
ing waiting for the bell when it W'ent off,
complete with trench coat, tow'el
and slippers.
- The news spread throughout the
hall following a floor meeting in
whieh one group was told of the
rumor that thered be a drill that
night.

The French Mlle Chauvin-Desfleurs

Aj&JB :>'" .v-S' -JH |Hj&: .. /" vx£>^'""

SIIE IS IMPRESSED with the
fact that at the UF she can audit
courses and take electives. In
France it is necessary to be en enrolled
rolled enrolled in a course before one can
go to class.
There, you can enroll in a
course then if you dont like it,
you can skip the classes and only
take the final. Here, of course,
you cant do that, she said.
Miss Chauvin-Desfleurs has a
graduate assistantship in the Bu Bureau
reau Bureau of Business and Economic
Research. After living off-campus
for a while and having some mis misunderstanding
understanding misunderstanding with landladies, she
decided that being an R.A. would

Number 36 for 6 Positions
Coedikette Staff Applicants

What would you write as the
first paragraph of introduction to
Coedikette?
This was the question asked of
the 36 coeds who applied for Coed Coedikette
ikette Coedikette staff positions.
COEDIKETTE, put out by the
Women Students Association
(WSA), is designed to give incom incoming
ing incoming freshrrian women and trans transfers
fers transfers some of the information they
need for life at the UF.
There are six positions open:
editor, assistant editor, art editor,
business manager, and two staff
positions.
Al* I*LICANT'S last week were
asked to submit examples of what
they would write for the first para paragraph
graph paragraph of the booklet.
These samples were reviewed
by the WSA Executive Commit Committee.
tee. Committee. Those whose work was found
to be what the committee ex expected
pected expected will be asked to come for
an interview Monday evening.
ANNOUNCEMENT'S of the staff

give her an opportunity not only
to have a nice apartment, but also
to have a rare chance to come
into close contact with an entire
dormitory of American girls.
I FEEL at home in the United
States, she said.
Her plans after graduation are
indefinite. She has thought about
continuing her education and
learning more about American
marketing and retailing methods.
She would also like to travel more.
At the age of 15, she took a trip
to Australia with a group of other
girls and boys. She wants to travel
to Japan and Puerto Rico, among
other places.

will follow the interviews.
Those who have applied are
Mary Frances Tucker (2AS),
Elizabeth Ann Sams (3AS), Carol
Bullington (lUC), Joyce Hay thorn
3AS), Gail McHaney (3AR), Su Susan
san Susan Permut (2UC), Loui.se Riber
(2UC), Sandra Goedert (4ED),
Rita Doherty (2UC), Joy Lee Cher Cherry
ry Cherry (lUC), and Barbara Buns
(lUC).
Lea Bussey (3AS), Barbara Kell Keller
er Keller (2UC), Lois Laban (lUC), San Sandra
dra Sandra Sconyers (3ED), Marietta
Jane Smith (2UC), Sharon Bleak Bleakley
ley Bleakley (2UC), Tina Bledsoe (3JM),
Carolyn Watt (lUC), Carolyn Har Harris
ris Harris (2UC), and Beverly Vinocur
(2UC).
Jaki Stahl (lUC), Ellen Holt
(lUC), Carlisle Shifflett UUC),
Betty Jane Washchak (lUC), Lin-
da Meclewski (2UC), Patty Pitz,
Rosalyn McDonald, Candy Grein Greiner,
er, Greiner, Louise Foster, Mary Martin,
Faith Reinhard, Bonita Rae Spill Spillers,
ers, Spillers, Beth Brunson, Lara Lee Lang Langston,
ston, Langston, and Ann Walton.



Dance Diet, 'Slop or 'Mashed Potatoes 1

By DAVE WILKINSON
* Os The Gator Staff
Mashed Potatoes, one mors
time!
Thats not the call for another
helping at dinner, but a repeat
performance for one of the latest
dance crazes' at UF.
Mashed Potatoes along with
other current dance crazes the
Slop, U.T., Pony, Mad Madison,
ison, Madison, and Hully Gully

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Apartment Rule
Under Survey

Under what conditions would
parents of UF coeds permit their
daughters to visit mens apart apartments?
ments? apartments?
This question is the subject of a
survey soon to be conducted by a
specially appointed committee of
the Women Students Associa Association
tion Association (WSA).
the specific rule concerned
states that it is forbidden for any
women to visit the rooms of men,
or be in a fraternity house or
Residence Hall lounges except
when under the supervision of of official
ficial official University chaperones.
Generally speaking, the apart apartments
ments apartments of the off-campus UF stu students
dents students are not officially chaperon chaperoned.
ed. chaperoned.
A similar rule prohibits men
from visiting the apartments of
women.
It has come to the attention of
WSA that this rule is perhaps in
need of revision.
ELAINE KRANSLER heads the
committee conducting the survey
to dbtain the parents' opinions.
She said the survey is still in
the planning.
Committee members are at
work drawing up a questionaire
which they hope to send to the

are bidding to upset the king of
gyrations ~ the Twist.
Just as the basic step in the
Twist involves standing in one
place and rotating the mid-sec mid-section
tion mid-section vigorously, each of these
dances demands agile movement
of arms, legs and almost every
Other portion of the anatomy. No
physical contact with partners is
allowed. *
For example, the Slop, con consists

parents of all UF coeds.
THE QUESTION ARIES will
different conditions unedr which
the parents might permit their
daughters, to visit mens apart apartments,
ments, apartments, said Miss Kransler.
She also said the questionaire
would have to be approved by
Student Government and prob probably
ably probably by President J. Wayne
Reitz.
Many years ago, when the Uni University
versity University first became coeducation coeducational,
al, coeducational, the rule prohibiting men from
visiting womens apartments was
adjusted to work both ways.
THE RULE was made a long
time ago and has been violated a
number of times, said Miss
Kranr.ler.
According to her, the biggest
problem is with the women in
mens apartments. The reason
could be that more men than
women have apartments off-cam off-campus.
pus. off-campus.
The questionaire is expected to
be completed witlfin the next
month, but will still need ap approval.
proval. approval.
Mif.3 Kransler said she had no
idea of what the parents reaction
to the qucsti r viaire would be and
that it would probably take all
year for the data to be collected.

Sunday, October 14, 1962 The Florida Alligator

sists consists of shifting ones weight from
foot to foot in a bunching motion
and bending the body like a con contortionist.
tortionist. contortionist.
USING SIMILAR STEPS, the
U.T., which was introduced last
year by University of Tennessee
students, tells a story. In the pro process
cess process of dancing, the girl poses as
a basketball net by encircling her
arms. The male pretends to toss
the basketball to score points.
The story on the Pony is
simple. The dancers prance like
the animal in question while the
male partner releases: an imagi imaginary
nary imaginary lasso and attempts to herd his
partner into the corral. He must
do this quickly since the average
record lasts only three minutes.
In Mashed .Potatoes, both
partners travel far but get no nowhere,
where, nowhere, They accomplish this by
taking a, short step with the mu music,
sic, music, then retreating back to the
original position. The couple may
turn around and move their arms
to break the monotony.
THE MIDDLE-AGED ALUMUS
is in danger of being trampled to
death if met by a large group of
"Hulley Gully dancers. In a ser series
ies series of related steps, the dancers
cover the floor in battle-line for formation
mation formation in time with the music.
The Hulley Gully is easily the
most popular of the new dances
at UF. Probably because the steps
are simple and no partner is need needed.
ed. needed.
The sports-minded student usu usuk<

'.'******"

New Quiet Hours Policy in Jennings

Jennings coeds are trying some something
thing something new to enforce quiet hours
in their dorm.
Each week, the girls in one room
will take turns acting as moni monitors.
tors. monitors. It has so far been reported
.successful.
JENNINGS HALL Council mem membera
bera membera came up with the idea fol following
lowing following complaints that study hours
were too noisy to be conducive to

k<- usuk< fIT^H
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ally enjoys the Madison al although
though although it is no longer popular. The
dancers amuse themselves by pos posing
ing posing as baseball, basketball, foot football,
ball, football, and Jayne Mansfield enthu enthusiasts.
siasts. enthusiasts.
Although these dances are not
taking the place of the Twist at
UF, local dance studios report the
Twist is losing some of its popu popularity
larity popularity around the nation.
But to frequent a fraternity par party
ty party on Saturday night, one definite definitely
ly definitely finds- it hard to waltz.

.study.
Patricia Green (lUC) said
Thursday, Its only been in ef effect
fect effect a week now, but with study studying
ing studying for progress tests, things have
been pretty quiet.!
If any disturbance breaks study
hours, the moniters ifor that week
are the ones designated responsi responsible
ble responsible for warning the offenders and
handing out offense slips.

Page 9



The Florida Alligator Sunday, October 14, 1962

Page 10

Womens Club Celebrates 40th Anniversary

Momentos, original documents
and old letters will be displayed
at the home of Mrs. J. Wayne
Reitz to celebrate the 46th Anni Anniversary
versary Anniversary of the University Wom Womens
ens Womens Club tomorrow.
Guests of honor will be the 22
remaining charter members.
The club was chartered with 62
members in 1922, as the University
of Florida Dames. Several years
later the name was changed to the
University Womens Club.

r ll ,r " ' 5
/ \ 1 li
>
\ :
Tareytons Dual Filter in duas partes divisa est!
says Romulus (Alley~Oop) Antonius, agile acrobatic ace of the amphitheater, while enjoying a Tareyton.
Tempus sure does fly when you smoke Tareyton, says Alley-Oop. Marcus my words, one Tareytons worth all
the Julius in Rome. Because Tareyton brings you de gusti gustibus
bus gustibus you never thought you'd get from any filter cigarette j / \
Dual Filter makes the difference W W m
DUAL FILTERIOITCytOTI
rrodmi f %C ndttarw. %&*** twyy 3vi ia* is tmr miJJte name . rr.

ALTHOUGH THE activities and
and functions of the group have
changed a great deal in the past
40 years, the primary purpose has
remained the same," said Mrs.
Reitz, president of the club.
The object of the Womens
Club is to advance the best inter interests
ests interests of the UF by providing social
contacts, promoting a spirit of
friendliness, offering cultural op opportunities
portunities opportunities nnd promoting student
welfare.

.ONE OF THE most important
projects of the club is the presen presentation
tation presentation of achievement awards in
the amount of SIOO cash to the two
most outstanding women students
every year. These awards are
.based on leadership and scholar scholarship.
ship. scholarship.
Another project is to make avail available
able available to women students a revolv revolving
ing revolving loan service.
THE CU B also sponsors the

University Dames, wives of stu students,
dents, students, and a Mothers Club, moth mothers
ers mothers of faculty and faculty wives.
Each Christmas the club gives
a party for foreign women students
and wives of foreign students.
Other clubs sponsored by the
Womens Club include a Newcom Newcomers
ers Newcomers Club, Arts and Crafts, Bowling,
Evening and Daytime Bridge, in international
ternational international Relations, Social Dance
Club, Stocks and Bonds, and the
Old Timers Club.



i BJB I H i a 1 | \ VI I B
by Gilbert Shelton TEXAS RANGER

MEETS
SUPER SUPERHYPNOTIST
HYPNOTIST SUPERHYPNOTIST
* -#
(ml mur, smR-MwmrjYO
\cmirvooiHW
[t HATEP THAT DFWRTMENT STORE BECAUSE)
(or THOSE SIGNAI CMIHFS THAT GO M
x DING-D|N6* ALLTHE TIME? THHB§
> WARPED MV MIND f HAP TOjfl
DESTROV W
i /CTSOYOuwVEnB> tL
\ fms HEINOUS SHOPLIFTING
\ \ > Plot J ah right, Sweet<
\\ UITTTLE GRANNV'CRIMMU
\ V
*TM

Thank you, nr friends j shall otpminl
TO you NOW WHV YOU HAVE STOLEN THKf)
Things and brought them to mes
you or COURSE will not remember 1
SAYING BECAUSIMWfc^^
MR supm-HfpNori^r/JM
(sorr wrrNOTisr,ixpfTpf\ \S r
1
J THROW YOU SO FAR HACK INToI
v JAIL THEYU HAVE TO PUMP M TO flk
ryou, TELL me WHV You PIP THIS/ Jg
UftPfR AKRISr :
GRANNH/Htf, SHE SURE CANIUKPIi
i BuW me waftHsf/

Sunday, October 14, 1962 The Florida Alligator

f GETTING
-vpVj
JfJK HYPtiOmtV fACH OF YOi),<
SMsbThereby inducing you to J
m H£Ef jU TELL YOU WHY! BECAUSE 1
HE'S NOT SUPER-HYPNOTIST AT ALL? \
£M SUPER' HYPNOTIST, ANDX HYPNOTIZE^
HIM TO HYPNOTIZE EVERYBODY jiSEY^J
1 sweet
1/ U 1 GRAMMY-LApy?
f /SHE'S HMPINgIT
\ PACK TOTWF I
m HR WWRTMgNTj
Continued Next Week

pSs% j
++ m ~
-''PI

Page 11



The Florida Alligator Sunday, October 14, 1962

Page 12

Hord running Go team fullback, Larry Dupree,
heads toward the Texas A&M goal line in the
second quarter of yesterday's game.

Navy Scuttles Cornell, 41-0

Navys reorganized football team
studded with sophomores and
juniors including quarterback
Roger Staubach exploded Satur Saturday

WELCOME STUDENTS I
TINY TOT PLAY SCHOOL
Six Days a Week
7:15 6 pm
Visit Us and'See for Yourself
24 SE Bth St. phone FR 6-7806

Do nt Miss This One!
.& o
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATORS
SPECIAL HOMECOMING ISSUE

NEXT FRIDAY
I \
Mr. Advertiser:
You won't want to miss bringing your personal
sales message to our regular readers and to the
many visitors to Gainesville on Homecoming
weekend, 24,000 copies NO INCREASE IN
RATES. Call 6-3261, Ext. 2832 before Wednes- :
day for complete details.
%

day Saturday for a 41-0 rout of Cornell be before
fore before a crowd OL 23,358, largest in
Navy-Marine Corps Memorial Sta Stadium
dium Stadium history.

.'Xffiflfe.- yauaggy '' .-X- :^BBvs3B?B^a^6c
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1 Milklr JI
if
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Sophomore quarterback, Tom Shannon, pitches
off in the third quarter of yesterday's rout of
Texas A&M.

Duke Bedevils
Bears, 21-7
DURHAM, N. C (IJPI) Dukes
power-laden Blue Devils plowed
through California with the great greatest
est greatest of ease Saturday and then
bottled up a Golden Bear passing
attack to take a 21 to 7 decision
in an intersectional match before
31,000 sweating homecoming fans.
The powerful Duke land attack,
led by halfbacks Billy Futrell and
Mark Leggett and fullback Mike
Curtis, ground out yardage in
short chunks to score one touch touchdown
down touchdown each in the first second
and third periods.
Score by Periods
California 0 0 7 0 7
Duke 77. 7 0-21

Syracuse, Mahle
Take Boston 12-0
SYRACUSE, N. Y. (UPI)
Quarterback Wally kahle, play playing
ing playing his first varsity game, scored
Syracuses only two touchdowns
of the season Saturday to help
defeat previously unbeaten Boston
College, 12-0.
The six foot three, 180-pound
sophomore from Erie, Pa., engi engineered
neered engineered a 74-yard drive in 16
plays in the opening series of the
game and then drove over from
the 10-yard line for the first
score.
Mahle thrilled the 31,000 par parents
ents parents day crowd by scooting over
from the 20-yard line with seven
seconds remaining in the gaiiie
for his second touchdown of the
afternoon that capped an 86-yard
drive.
Superb defensive play by Syra Syracuse
cuse Syracuse thwarted all scoring at attempts
tempts attempts by B. C. The Eagles only
real threat, in the third quarter,
fizzled when a Jack Concannon
pass from the Orange 18 was
dropped in the end zone.
Score by periods:
Syracuse 6 0 0 r 6 12
Boston College 0 0 0 0 0
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UF Beats Ft. Stuart
Booters Triumph 6-3

< oy uciOltGE M. GARDNER
Gator Sprts Writer
The UFs Soccer Club defeated
a winless U. S. Army team from
Scores
South
Davidson 7 W & M 7
Wash.&Lee 18 Randolph Macon 13
St. Augustine 20 St. Paul 8
Alabama 14 Houston 3
Dickinson 21 Frank.&Marshall 6
Geo. Wash. 14 Boston U. 6
W'ern Md. 17 Hampden Sydney
Buffalo 20 Delaware 19
Duke 21 California 7
Morgan St. 39 Howard 6
Georgia Tech 17 Tennessee 0
Md. 31 N. Carolina 13
Va. 28 Va. Military 6
Florida 42 Texas A&M 6
Georgia 24 Clemson 16
N. C. A&T 20 Md. St. 8
Va. Tech 13 Richmond 7
Ala. A&M 42 Ft. Valley St. 12
Eastern Ky. 20 E. Tenn. 14
, Florida A&M 36 Morris Brown 12
Catawba 21 Appalachian 21
Davidson 7 William & Mary 7
Wash.&Lee 18 Randolph Macon 13
St. Augustine 20 St. Paul 8
N. C. Coll. 28 Va. St. 15
Auburn 54 Chattanooga 6
East
Sou. Conn. St. 16 Youngstown 10
Navy 41 Cornell 0
Amherst 34 Bowdoin 12
Syracuse 12 Boston College 0
New Hampshire 21 Maine 6
Princeton 21 Pennsylvania 8
Northeastern 14 American Int. 6
Tufts 42 Trinity (Conn.) 8-
Massachusetts 16 Connecticut 6
Columbia 14 Yale 10
West. Virginia 15 Pittsburgh 8
Dartmouth 41 Brown 0
Williams 10 Middlebury 0
Holy Cross 34 Harvard 20
Bates 20 Worchester Tech 7
Rutgers 27 Colgate 15
Swarthmore 22 C.W. post 7
Ithaca College 24 Cortland 12
Delaware Valley 7 Kings (Pa.) 0
Johns Hopkins 20 Haverford 0
Westminster 14 Geneva 0
Allegheny 27 Case Tech 8
Coast Guard 2i Wesleyan 0
Moravian 17 Penn Military 3
Drexel 17 Lycoming 14
J. C. Smith 29 Delaware St. 12
Alfred 20 St. Lawrence 16
Rochester 40 Union 0
Ithaca College 24 Cortland 12
Army 9 Penn St. 6
Bucknell 32 Lehigh 6
Kings Point 13 Upsala 7
Rhode Island 21 Vermont 12
Norwich 32 Rensselaer Poly 12,
Springfield 21 Colby 6
Gettysburg 14 Albright 6
Allegheny 27 Case Tech 8
Clarion St. 21 Edinboro 20
Midwest
Miami (O.) 10 Purdue 7
Central Mich. U. 46 111. st. 8
Michigan St. 28 Michigan 0
Nem Mich. Coll. 20 St. Norberts 6
Louisville 21 Dayton 0
Ohio St. 51 Illinois 15
Wash. U. (Mo.) 20 Valpariso 14
Wisconsin 17 Notre Dame 8
Northwestern 34 Minnesota 22
Missouri. 32 Kansas St. 0

Fort Stuart, Georgia, yesterday
by a score of 6-0.
IN THEIR second gnime against
the. Army team the Florida boot booters
ers booters were early pressed by a Ft.
Stuart score in the opening min minutes.
utes. minutes. of the game. The Gators
were quick to retaliate with a vi vicious
cious vicious attack that was to see nine
attempted goals before the end
of the first half. Os the nine at attempted
tempted attempted goals that were tried by
Florida in the first half, four were
successful and Florida led the
Army team by a score of 4-2.
In the second half, Florida at attempted
tempted attempted five mof*e goals and com completed
pleted completed two of them.
When questioned after the
game about his team's play playing
ing playing Coach Allan Moore said,
In spots We looked fifty per percent
cent percent better than in our last
game against them.* Ft. Stuarts score within 1:30
sec of the opening moments of
the game made them realize
they were in for a tough game.
Standouts for Florida were the
passing efforts of Willie Miles

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S. A. Amestoy, Staff Assistant to VP Engineering
DOUGLAS AIRCRAFT COMPANY, INC.
3000 Ocean Park Blvd., Santa Monica, California
An equal opportunity employer

Sunday, October 14, 1962 The Florida Alligator

iy
v>< S&§SRaS V JWait- ?.. Si

and Manuel Wills as well as the
shooting of Barrentes. The Ft.
Stuart coach seemed to think the
heat, bothered his players some somewhat.
what. somewhat.
Scoring during the game went
as follows:
For Army by Bali
For UF by Wills
For UF by Barrentes
For UF by Barrentes
For Army by Kolenski
For Army by Kolenski
For UF by Miles
* For UF bv Cadswkl

TIIE CLUBS next opponent will
either be a team from the Ital Italian
ian Italian cruiser Garibaldi that
Is docked in Jacksonville at live
present or else they will play the
Ft. Stuart team again. The club
was scheduled to play the Flori Florida
da Florida State team for the homecom homecoming
ing homecoming game but FSU cancelled the
game and either the Italian
team or the Aimy team will sub substitute
stitute substitute for that occasion.

Page 13



The Florida Alligator Sunday, October 14, 1962

Page 14

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- ** ~ HOOVER MOVES
Gator Halfback Bob Hoover is shown at the beginning of his 75 yard touchdown run in the second quarter of

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TECH WINS 17-0
ATLANTA (UPI) Billy Loth Lothridge,
ridge, Lothridge, Georgia Techs jack-of-all jack-of-alltrades,
trades, jack-of-alltrades, did everything but carry
the water bucket here Saturday
while leading the Yellow Jackets
to a 17 to 0 victory over the
Tennessee Vols before a record
crowd of 52,223.
The junior quarterback from
Gainesville, Ga., for the fourth
consecutive game, had a personal
hand in all Tech scoring. He tal tallied
lied tallied one touchdown, passed for
another and kicked a field goal
and two extra points.

yesterday's game. Hoover's run was the longest Florida
TD scamper since Bobby Lance traveled 84 in 1954
A&ATs Hank Foldbergs 1
Homecoming Soured

By GEORGE M. GARDNER
Gator Sports Writer
It Was a dejected Aggie head
coach that met Gator Coach Ray
Graves in the middle of the field
after the game and heard Graves
say, Hank, we got a lot of
breaks today. Coach Hank
Foldbergs weary reply to Graves
was "We were awful good to
you.
Later in the Aggie dressing
room Folberg talked to reporters
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and hed the following remarks to
make:
We gave em too much; fum fumbles
bles fumbles really hurt us. We had a
fine opening standit was the
kind of thing we shouldve been
doing all game. The heat pos possibly
sibly possibly hurt us. They (UF) earn,
ed one touchdown when the kid
(Hoover) fought off tacklers and
went for 75 yards to score.
I DONT recall any specific
turning point. Florida protect protected
ed protected its passer better than theyve
shown in some games this year.
I think our lack of putting pres pressure
sure pressure on the passer hurt us some
too! Weight-wise we were a
little outmanned.
The aggressiveness of Flori Floridas
das Floridas defense might have forced a
fumble in the pile-ups, but thats
all. Mostly we just dropped the
ball for em. They (UF) had
a lot of things going their way to
redeem themselves second half
(in this game) after their second
half performance against Duke
last week.



Gators Roll Over Aggies 42-6

By RON SPENCER
Gator Sports Writer
The victory bell rang out loud loudly
ly loudly yesterday for the first time
in over a year as a fired up
band of fighting,, angry Gators
mauled Texas A & Ms helpless,
fumbling Aggies 42-6 before 32,-
000 cheering fans and spoiled the
homecoming of former Gator as assistant
sistant assistant coach Hank Foldberg.
Playing heads-up ball all the
way, the Gators erased all mem memories
ories memories of last weeks 28-21 night nightmare
mare nightmare loss to Duke by scoring
once in the first quarter, three
times in the torrid second per period,
iod, period, once in the third and again
in the final quarter. It w a s
Floridas highest scoring total
since Bob Woodruffs 1959 Gators
walloped Virginia 55-10. prior to
yesterday,, the Gators had not
won before a Florida Field audi audience
ence audience since the 21-17 opening game
victory over Clemson last fall.
THE GATORS combined a pow powerful
erful powerful ground attack and a poteiH,
passing barrage with same spark sparkling
ling sparkling line play to completely dom dominate
inate dominate the non-conference game.
Florida now 2-2 for the season
-dominated the game statistic statistically
ally statistically as well as on the scoreboard.
The Gators rolled up 206 yards
rushing, compared to 72 by the
Aggies, Florida also won the bat battle
tle battle of the airways, completing 10
of 20 passes for 90 yards compar compared
ed compared to the Texans 71. Florida out outfirstdowned
firstdowned outfirstdowned A & M 14-11.
THE GATORS started strong,
with Lindy Infante intercepting
a Jim Keller pass at the Aggie
23. The Gators drove to the Ag Aggie
gie Aggie two-yardline in six plays, but
a fourth-down blast up the middle

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by Fullback Jim ODonnell fell a
yard short.
The Aggies took over and Quar Quarterback
terback Quarterback Jim Keller gained, six
yards on two plays to gain some
elbow room before punting on
third do\Vn. On the first Gator
play from scrimmage, Infante
fumbled and Aggie. Tackle John
Brotherton gobbled up the loose
ball. The Texans took over on the
A & M 40 and gained six yards be before
fore before Gator end Tom Gregory -
a standout all afternoon- threw
Quarterback John Erickson for a
nine-yard loss. Erickson punted
on fourth down to Halfback Jer Jerry
ry Jerry Newcomer on the Florida 30.
The 183-pound Newcomer sprint sprinted
ed sprinted 47 yards down the sidelines,
was hit hard near the Aggie 25,
and fumbled the ball. Floridas
Bruce Starling recovered the fum fumble
ble fumble at the 15, setting the stage for
Floridas' first TD.
ON FIRST DOWN, halfback
Sam Mack blitzed 15 yards
through left tackle, spinning away
tackier ? at th into the Aggie end zone with the
first Florida touchdown. Jimmy
Hall added the extra point and the
Gators led with 6:04 remaining
in the first quarter.
The Gators entered the second
quarter leading 7-0 and roared to
three touchdowns in a repeat of
the second quarter Florida blitz
against Duke. Midway through se second
cond second period Aggie punter Erick Erickson
son Erickson punted to Bob Hoover at the
Gator 16 and the senior halfback
returned it to the Florida 25.
On the next play from scrim scrimmage
mage scrimmage the 205-pound Jacksonville
speed merchant shocked the

Sunday, October 14, 1962 The Florida Alligator

32,000 fans by racing 75 yards
for the second Gator touchdown.
Eluding several tacklers, includ including
ing including a valiant last-ditch try by a
Texas defender, Hoover made
the longest run from scrimmage
by a Florida player since Bobby
Lances 84-yard sprint in the 1954
Auburn game.
On a fourth down and six play
from their own 25 yardline, with
less than a minute of play left,

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the Texans went into punt forma formation.
tion. formation. Senior end Bruce Starling
burst through the Aggie defense
to block the punt. Tom Gregory
scooped up the bouncing ball at
the five and chugged across the
much-dented Aggie goal line for
the final touchdown. With 13 sec seconds
onds seconds left on the clock Tom Batten
raced around left end into the end
zone for the two-point conversion
making the final score 42-6.

Page 15



Page 16

The Florida Alligator Sunday, October 14, 1962

% if T / '-fi %>3c >
I'iilftwflt a TOnMffTrT ~ K : .v. .:.

Basketball Finals Near
In Dorm League Play

Dorm League basketball moves
closer to championship playoffs
this week as teams wind up brack bracket
et bracket play and face off in inter brack bracket
et bracket elimination.
~ In I*y}n Area Heathj and Turl Turlington
ington Turlington -nave hailed down playoff
berths and await the winner of
Monday nights battle between un undefeated
defeated undefeated Yocum and Koppel to
round out their round robin play playoff
off playoff for the Hume Crown.
In Graham area Powell section
leads bracket I and Brown leads
brackett II with, perfect 4-0 marks.
Both have one more opponent be befor
for befor their bracket championship be become
come become official and they meet for
the title.
Tolbert five has captured the

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bracket I championship and will
meet the winner of bracket II
which is currently tied up be between
tween between North 2 and South 2 with
identical 3-1 records.
In the second half of the Tolbert
Area playoffs Weaver Twill meet
East 1.
In Murphree all but one of the
finalists have been selected.
Bracket II is tied three ways with
Fletcher N, Fletcher O, and
Fletcher S each having 3-1 rec records.
ords. records.
Dorm D has already cinched
the bracket I title, Sledd C has
won in bracket 111, Thomas H in
bracket IV, Murphree D in brack bracket
et bracket V, and Murphree G in bracket
VI.

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Orange, Blue Frats
Extend Grid Action

Orange and Blue League fra fraternities
ternities- fraternities square off this week to
wind up bracket play in flag foot football
ball football and prepare for next weeks
championship rounds.
Monday's Orange League action
features Beta Theta Pi against Al Alpha
pha Alpha Epsilon Pi, Pi Kappa Ta u
against Kappa Sigma, Tau Epsi Epsilon
lon Epsilon Phi against Delta Tau Delta,
and Pi Kappa Alpha against Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Chi.
Tuesday Alpha Tau Omega
meets Theta Chi, Kappa Alpha
meets Sigma Nu, Pi Lambda
Phi meets Phi Delta Theta, and
Sigma Alpha Epsilon meets Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Phi Epsilon.
In Blue League play Phi Gam Gamma
ma Gamma Delta meets Tau Kappa Epsi Epsilon,
lon, Epsilon, Alpha Gamma Rho meets
Lambda Chi Alpha and Pi Kappa
Phi meets Delta Chi Monday
afternoon. PKP plays Delta
Sorority Leagues
Play V-Ball Finals
Rain Monday afternoon played
havoc with the final rounds of the
Sorority Orange and Blue League
volleyball finals.
In the matches that were played
this week Zeta Tau Alpha de defeated
feated defeated Kappa Delta to win the
losers bracket in The Orange dou double
ble double elimination tourney. The Zetas
then went on to defeat winners
champ Alpha Delta Pi to set up
a match tomorrow afternoon for
the championship.
Blue Play
In the Blue loop Delta Gamma
defeated AOPi and Phi Mu de defeated
feated defeated Sigma Kappa. The Phi Mus
continued their winnig ways by
eliminating AOPi in -the losers
bracket championship match.
This week the DGs and Phi
Mus meet for the championship.
In order for the Phi Mu's to win
the crown they will have to defeat
Delta Gamma two times.

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Sigma Phi, Phi Epsilon Pi
meets Delta Upsilon, and AGR
meets TKE on Tuesday.
In last weeks action defending
champion Kappa Sigma rolled
over Beta Theta Pi 19-12, Phi
Tau squeaked by AEPi winning
on a 6-4 first down margin after
regulation play had ended in a 6-6
tie, Sigma Chi defeated Tau Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon Phi 13-7, Delta Tau Delta
defeated Pi KA 13-6.
Sigma Nu defeated Alpha Tau
Omega, Kappa Alpha romped ov over
er over Theta Chi defeating the Ox Oxmen
men Oxmen 24-6, PLP defeated SPE 12-
0, and Phi Delt defeated SAE 19-
6.
In the Blue League Lambda
Chi Alpha defeated TKE 26-7,
PKP defeated DU 6-0, DX de defeated
feated defeated PEP, DSP defeated DU
26-20, and Chi Phi defeated the
Fijis 14-0. f